Kaiser Permanente’s Richard Kilgore says the need for qualified radiologic technologists with computer knowledge is growing in Los Angeles.
Loyola Marymount University’s Dr. Nicole Bouvier-Brown explains why proficient chemistry teachers are in crucial demand in Los Angeles.
California State University’s Piers Armstrong says schools are now preparing aspiring court interpreters for top-paying jobs in Los Angeles.
Seasoned instructors share the essentials for your child’s transition back to the classroom.
As employment opportunities for midwives swell in LA, those in the profession seek to change the way childbirth is managed.
As Los Angeles’ commuter rail service and new subway system continue to expand, job opportunities are projected to skyrocket.
As LA remains prone to nearly every calamity known to man, lucrative job opportunities for emergency management professionals will continue to grow.
A LAUSD special education teacher’s aide faced battery charges Monday for allegedly attacking students and staff at Van Nuys Elementary, prosecutors said.
As Katy Perry returns stateside to kick off the North American leg of her Prismatic World Tour, she’s reflecting on the hard work that got her here and preparing to pay it forward.
Andrew Koh, Reymundo Cano, Kevin Escobar, GiMin Choi and William Lopez-Cordero recently received their acceptance letters to the elite school.
USC and Occidental College were named among 55 colleges and universities currently under investigation, federal officials announced Thursday.
A bill that passed the Assembly with unanimous bipartisan support Thursday encourages California schools to teach students about the racial significance of Barack Obama’s presidency.
The Los Angeles Unified School District has agreed to settle a lawsuit over teacher layoffs by spending $25 million to hire more staff for dozens of struggling schools.
Republican gubernatorial candidate Neel Kashkari on Tuesday proposed scrapping California’s complex education code, sending state money directly to individual schools rather than their districts, and offering state-funded scholarships to certain college students in exchange for a share of their future earnings.
The Bureau of Labor Statistics is predicting a 19-percent spike in employment prospects for archaeologists over the next eight years.