A surge of digital entertainment jobs in Los Angeles County is being credited for a jump in payroll numbers last year.
An Encino lawmaker is leading an effort in Sacramento to allow drivers to “carry” their license on their smartphone.
A Louisiana-based billboard company fighting digital advertising laws in Los Angeles has announced plans to use its billboards to support candidates in the upcoming city election, according to a report Wednesday.
Alta Editions has pulled together a gourmet list of e-cookbooks from some of the top chefs and food photographers on the internet.
Protestors were expected to be on hand Tuesday evening for a City Council vote on whether to allow the installation of electronic billboards on freeways in Santa Clarita.
Disney Interactive, a video game and digital media subsidiary of The Walt Disney Co., is eliminating about 700 jobs, according to reports Thursday.
Education is the foundation of the digital economy in Los Angeles.
Digital billboards within the city of Los Angeles could be going dark, at least temporarily.
Hundreds of digital billboards throughout the Southland will have to come down after a state appellate court struck down an agreement between the city and two major billboard companies.
Newsweek, a magazine first published in 1933, will publish its last print edition in December and go all-digital in 2013, it was announced Thursday.
City lawmakers on Tuesday inched closer toward finalizing an agreement to bring more digital billboards – and more revenue – to the city of Los Angeles.
Many parents are finding their toddlers, in their words, “addicted” to the iPad in a way that differs from other playthings or even the ubiquitous television set.
Author J.K. Rowling announced Thursday that her seven Potter novels will be sold as e-books starting in October, ending the boy wizard’s status as one of the highest-profile holdouts against digital publishing.
The Facebook For Educators Guide was launched Wednesday and is available for free download in the Facebook Family Safety Center.
A federal judge has ruled that the new incarnation of Death Row Records does not have the rights to sell Dr. Dre’s iconic rap album “The Chronic” digitally.