Weekly newspaper has chronicled the downtown boom all the way along.
The LA bureau of the New York Times is down to one news reporter, one Hollywood reporter and film reviewer Manohla Dargis plus bureau chief Adam Nagourney.
Weekend news report in the Times is an exact copy of a story in the San Diego Union-Tribune in 2010.
Offices and retail in the older buildings, while it looks like the 1970s corporate side will be razed for apartments.
It's not true that the new name for Michael Ferro's experiment in newspapering stands for Time to Recycle Old Newspaper Company.
About 200 staffers would be laid off, a report says.
The managing editor of KCET Artbound writes for Los Angeles Magazine, did segments for KPCC's New Music Today feature and was a producer for NPR's "News and Notes" back in the day.
Ferro's secret plan to monetize his new toy includes LA Times bureaus in Lagos, Moscow and Mumbai. But nothing for LA or California.
Ferro might be the illegitimate offspring of Sam Zell and former Freedom Communications CEO Aaron Kushner.
More revenue than you've ever seen. Artificial intelligence. Revolutionize the strategy. Piece of cake.
Larry Mantle on his friend Steve Julian. New post for Nicco Mele. The Broad gets a category on tonight's "Jeopardy." And a lot more.
The parent of the LA Times says it didn't seek the offer and isn't for sale, but is "thoroughly evaluating the proposal."
The LA Times turns its most valuable website acreage over to its own Pulitzer Prize, while the Washington Post stays with news of more interest to non-journalists.
After sale of the real estate, the net cost for buying the OC Register and Riverside's Press-Enterprise is just $15.8 million.
Hennessy spent 27 years as the staff columnist at the Long Beach Press-Telegram, and another six years writing occasional pieces.
The new owners are meeting the staff in a town hall session this morning. More than 70 were laid off yesterday.
The publisher says the money-losing, 103-year-old journal of LA's Japanese American community will have to close this year unless something changes.
Forty years before "Spotlight" reminded movie-goers what reporters actually do, ATPM was the film making college students want to study journalism.
Digital First Media acts to rebrand in SoCal after judge OK's sale of Register and Press-Enterprise.
Tribune's high bid is rejected after a federal lawsuit and temporary restraining order. Now on to the judge to decide.
The civil antitrust lawsuit seeks a temporary restraining order to block last night's auction results.
LA Times parent puts up the most money, but questions remain.
A letter from the Justice Department warns of antitrust concerns if Tribune Publishing were to acquire Freedom communications at auction.
Digital First Media's offer is chosen as the stalking horse bid. Read the memo.
A third bidder may yet join the auction but a sale could close by the end of the month.
For the first time, the weekly will have Orange County ownership. LA Weekly remains part of Voice Media Group.
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