Eighteen months after his involuntary manslaughter conviction, Michael Jackson’s doctor on Monday appealed his case, claiming there were multiple legal errors at his trial.
The league informed the Timberwolves that the referee crew should have called Kobe Bryant for a foul on a potential game-tying 3-pointer at the buzzer.
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.
The U.S. Supreme Court did not make an expected decision Monday on whether to hear a lower court’s decision regarding Proposition 8.
A federal appeals court has upheld the right of homeless people on Los Angeles’ Skid Row to temporarily leave their belongings unattended on sidewalks.
Nicollette Sheridan was not wrongfully fired from “Desperate Housewives,” an appeals court ruled Thursday, but the actress should be allowed to pursue claims that she was retaliated against for complaining that the show’s creator struck her.
A judge ruled Friday that Riverside County can’t close medical marijuana dispensaries in unincorporated areas because the move doesn’t give the shops any room to operate legally under state law.
The California Supreme Court Monday reversed the death sentence of a man convicted of killing two women, including the mother of Jane’s Addiction guitarist Dave Navarro, in a West Los Angeles home in March 1993.
Broadcast network executives throughout Los Angeles and the nation breathed a sigh of relief on Thursday.
Killer whale trainers may be out of the water for good at SeaWorld after a judge ruled the park must protect its employees from any future accidents.
A key ruling on Proposition 8, which prohibits same sex marriage in California, was handed down Tuesday morning.
An appeals court has refused to order the jury sequestered in the trial of Michael Jackson’s doctor, Conrad Murray, on the eve of his trial.
The eight former Bell city officials who are accused of looting money from the city will ask to have their charges dropped.
A bankruptcy judge Thursday ruled that Major League Baseball does not have to turn over a number of documents to the Dodgers or make baseball commissioner Bud Selig available for a deposition.
The high court’s ruling overturned the previous ruling from the 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in Sacramento that said the law violated minors’ rights under the First Amendment.