Police detectives are asking for the public’s help in finding a missing 15-year-old girl whose family says is dealing with a life-threatening medical condition.
The LA Fire Department was under fire on Wednesday for its decision to withhold basic information on emergency calls.
A newly-published report shows officials from the Central Basin Municipal Water District used public funds to buy positive press coverage.
Teachers in the U.S. still enjoy widespread confidence, but teacher unions may be hurting their image, according to a new survey.
Zynga, the online game maker behind “FarmVille” and other popular Facebook pastimes, is going public.
California’s Legislature prohibits lawmakers from releasing their daily calendars, but legislators in many other states voluntarily open their schedules so the public can see how they spend their time and who is allowed access to them.
Police are asking for the public’s help Tuesday to find a 29-year-old man who has been missing for over a week.
The California Assembly has approved a bill to prohibit openly carrying unloaded handguns in public after a debate that pitted gun rights proponents against chiefs of police.
Parents are joining teachers in their week-long series of protests, demanding that state lawmakers make sure public schools are adequately funded.
A Southern California developer of low-income public housing is being sued for fraud by the cities of Los Angeles and Glendale.
62 percent of union households support capping the pensions of both future and current public employees in order to help balance the budget.
Homeland Security Secretary Janet Napolitano says the color-coded terror alert system will be replaced next week by two warnings: elevated and imminent.
Los Angeles officials are inviting members of the public to share their concerns and suggestions surrounding a proposed downtown NFL stadium.
To charter or not to charter: that’s one of the options the LAUSD school board will consider on Monday as they decide the fate of 13 campuses.
Attorneys for hundreds of people who claim they were sexually molested by priests and religious brothers in the Archdiocese of Los Angeles are going before a judge to argue that confidential files on the priests should be made public.