The essential Los Angeles film was released 45 years ago today.
The wheel is being installed at the edge of Los Angeles State Historic Park.
The coolest shopping events for handmade trinkets and presents, many of them crafted right here in LA.
The latest development site is in use as a produce distribution center.
For many residents, it’s a sign of changing times in the neighborhood.
Park officials are trying to bring a "long-desired" connection to North Broadway to fruition.
A neighboring property owner says the city isn’t looking at how the development will impact his own project, the redevelopment of the historic Capitol Milling Co.
Tenants were supposed to be safe from rent increases—but they’re facing one now.
The national spotlight is on the river, and developers are paying attention. Plans include glitzy projects by big-name architects.
Tom Gilmore has spent nearly $30 million scooping up properties in the neighborhood.
They want to overturn the city’s approval of the 725-unit apartment complex.
The area where the two neighborhoods meet is the kind of place where you’ll find Mexican and Korean immigrants making Italian subs in a Korean-owned market.
"I’m not going to be able to pay," says one Chinatown tenant, whose rent is about to triple.
The complex will rise across from the Chinatown Gold Line station.
A separate city commission had supported the project on the condition that it include some apartments for very low-income families.
It’s the second project in less than six months to qualify for a CEQA exemption.
Also Highland Park, Koreatown, and Echo Park.
The developer of College Station initially planned none.
From mixed-use development to parks, we’ve charted all the projects that are bound to reshape Chinatown.
It’s time to give all Angelenos better access to their ballpark. Here are five easy solutions.
The project would bring rentals, retail, and office space to a property on Broadway near College Street.
Here’s your Cliffs Notes version of LA history.
The Chicago architecture firm is designing a wavy, 26-story tower in Chinatown.
Once expected to open this year, the project could wrap up in 2023.
They also fear the apartment complex will cut the community off from Los Angeles State Historic Park.
The Woman’s Building was a hub for women artists from 1975 to 1991.
Which neighborhood should advance? Cast your vote now!
Buildings up to 14 stories tall and over 900 residential units are planned for a site right next to the park.
Steep hillside terrain will yield a multi-level park with an outdoor amphitheater, chess tables, and bamboo garden.
A sale would include the rights to build a seven-story apartment complex with ground-floor retail.
New owners have turned the theater into a "micro hotel" and event venue. A coffee shop and restaurant are on the way, too.
The Brooklyn-based venue would take over part of a warehouse, adding a second story, an outdoor bar, a rooftop deck, and a kitchen.
Designed by the same architectural firm, they’ll have a wavy, stacked block design with plenty of balconies.
Train riders who use Chinatown Gold Line station’s platform will recognize these old buildings, which are being turned into a microbrewery, restaurants, and offices.
The functional project is inspired by a 19th century water wheel that directed water through the Zanja Madre, LA’s original irrigation channel.
Plans call for a bar, restaurant, and music stages in warehouses near the newly reopened Los Angeles State Historic Park. It’d be the first project of its kind in this neighborhood.
118 residential units and underground parking, with a view of the newly reopened Los Angeles State Historic Park.
Residents are taking full advantage of the madeover space, which reopened Saturday. These are our favorite photos from the weekend.