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In LA and across the country, we are facing a protracted pandemic, which is caught on racial inequality, and a smog of mixed signs about how it exists safely in an irrevocably changing world. Thousands of readers have sent us questions and it is clear that people need help navigating all the changes. With that in mind, we’re finishing a new series, “How (New) LA”
Based on “ourHow LAA handbook of practical guides for living in Los Angeles, these stories guide Angelenos through the many new regulations that exist in this city. We are committed to keeping them up to date, no small thing as they change frequently every day. The guides cover topics from how to be your own famous LA chef without leaving your kitchen, to how to vote in the next election under new social breakout guidelines, and how to explore and experience the city you love. , without risking the health of your family or your family. .
We’re dropping a few dozen of these stories today, and will continue to do so for next week and in the foreseeable future. We are here to help.
Read on for more on what̵7;s happening in LA today, and stay safe there.
– Jessica P. Ogilvie
Come Today, July 29th
As a human person in society, how should I assess the possible dangers when I enter the world now? As part of ours How New LA series, Lisa Brenner weighs in on the not-so-reassuring response from officials and leaders: use the world at your own risk. Plus: what can i do, where can I go, and what’s allowed when I get there?
In the midst of calls to break through the police, there is a strong push to Rethink the response to mental health crisis calls. But what can it look like in Los Angeles? Robert Garrova examine programs in other cities, such as Eugene, OR, to see what kind of training and funding would be needed for such an undertaking.
When Mayor Garcetti issued LA’s Green New Deal last year, he made it clear that trees should play a key role in saving LA from increasingly hot temperatures, stated that 90,000 trees need to be planted before the end of next year. Jacob Margolis I chatted with City Forest Officer Rachel Malarich to see how it’s going.
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The Last 24 Hours In LA
Arts And Entertainment: Netflix nabs 160 Emmy nominations, the most ever, in a field of nominees John Horn calls “slightly more diverse” than previous years In Episode 6 of Hollywood, The Sequel, director Leslie Linka Glatter (Homeland) calls on her peers to make a firm commitment lets out of their comfort zones, in order to maintain – and improve racial and gender equity.
California vs Trump: The state of California, along with the cities of LA, Long Beach, Oakland and LAUSD, are taking Legal action against the Trump administration for trying to exclude unauthorized immigrants from the census numbers used to place seats in Congress.
Health: A report from the California auditor says LA County you need to do more to ensure that people with serious mental illness receive ongoing care. Some experts are tempering that expectations Herd immunity can finally cease the spread of coronavirus.
LA Law: Sheriff Villanueva’s recent Supervisor Hilda Solis, who referred to her as “La Malinche” for her attempts to rework the LA County budget, are the latest example of his loose cannon behavior, especially on social media. The head of the new LAPD Community Security Partnership Office says it welcomes the concerns of activists who oppose the effort … even those who say the police should be fired instead.
Photo of the Day
Boxes of medical grade PPE were provided free of charge for small medical practices in Southern California. The boxes were distributed in the Rose Bowl parking lot.
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The news cycle moves fast. Some stories don’t end there. Others are added. Consider this first draft today, and check it out LAist.com for updates on these stories and more. Follow us Twitter, Facebook u Instagram.
This post has been updated to reflect changes in what is to come today.
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