A Southern California hot sauce plant that came under fire for its spicy odors is throwing open its doors to the public.
“I must have had angels that day because if I would have been hit with that wrench … I could have been killed,” said Priscilla Araiza.
If you walk into a supermarket and grab a salad for lunch, there’s a good chance, it was made here.
Irwindale is known for many things: the speedway, a brewery – and yes, mountains of rock.
If you’ve had dreams of becoming the next Mario Andretti, a spin around the track at more than 100 miles per hour could be as close as Irwindale.
When it comes to making beer, it’s a 24/7 operation at the Miller Coors brewery in Irwindale.
The City of Irwindale has officially dropped its public nuisance complaint against the hot sauce maker after local residents said the factory was creating an unbearable chili odor.
Officials from Texas Monday toured the Sriracha plant in Irwindale in an attempt to lure the business to the Lone Star state.
Things are heating up as the Sriracha plant faces off against the Irwindale City Council.
A hot sauce company accused of stinking up the atmosphere around its Southern California plant is being peppered with offers to relocate.
A Southern California city has declared the factory that produces the popular Sriracha hot sauce a public nuisance.
A former official from the small Los Angeles County city of Irwindale has pleaded no contest to a conflict of interest count and agreed to pay more than $9,000 in fines and restitution.
David Paul Fraijo, 36, is charged with five felony counts, including kidnapping to commit another crime, sexual battery by restraint and assault under color of authority.
The discussion at Wednesday night’s Irwindale City Council meeting resulted in delaying the decision of whether or not to close the Huy Fong Foods Inc. facility, which some say has become a public nuisance.
A decapitated body was discovered Thursday near a riverbed in Irwindale.