The sprawling hilltop property was once listed for $1 billion.
It’s the second largest fine ever issued by the city’s ethics commission.
Whitewash not included.
Bob Blumenfield says he’s aiming to take care of "significant problem areas" related to people living next to the river.
The 1930s Spanish hacienda in Coldwater Canyon has five bedrooms, seven bathrooms, and lavish period details.
The director recreated 1960s Los Angeles in spectacular detail.
The lots are about a block from a Crenshaw Line station slated to open next year.
The rainbow discs refract overhead sunlight, creating halos on the sidewalk. "We hope the Rainbow Halo project inspires people to join us in advocating for... slower speeds and safer behavior," the mother of one victim says.
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Before it was home to swimming pools and shopping centers, the Valley was largely an agricultural region—with horses, jackrabbits, and giant pumpkins.
Subway tile, quartz counters, and a redone bathroom.
Streets will be closed to cars for 6.5 miles, from East Hollywood to West Hollywood.
The campaign to save the building is "more likely to permanently close our doors than anything else we have faced to date," the store’s owners say.
Built in 1958, it’s got vintage wood paneling and an updated kitchen.
Built for silent film star Lloyd Hamilton, it sits on a rambling, .39-acre lot.
More than 150,000 people in LA County spend three hours traveling to-and-from work.
But don’t lace up your shoes just yet: Bowling is not coming back.
Built in 1924 but looking very 2019.
The House Financial Services Committee convened in Los Angeles for a special meeting on homelessness.
Hosts must register with the city, pay an $89 fee, and agree to other short-term rental regulations.
You wanted alerts, you got ’em.
Tarzana’s Bothwell Ranch is being shopped as a development opportunity.
The board room erupted in applause after the 4-1 vote.
Expert advice on how to deal with slow repairs, bad landlords, and weird move-out notices.
The number of women experiencing homelessness countywide swelled 13 percent in the last year.
A retro roller skating experience is coming to LA’s historic train depot.
But permit data shows a development slump may be on the way.
Downtown could become the city’s first neighborhood to do away with parking minimums.
Plus, original hardwood floors and a groovy fireplace.