The world has turned on its head.
Richard B. Jones fell in love with opera in a place where he wasn’t allowed to listen to jazz: the former Soviet Union.
In just a little more than two decades, Jeff Runyan has competed in about 50 marathons and triathlons throughout the country, from New Mexico to Missouri, Tennessee to Kansas.
Now that the dust has settled a bit on the election season, it’s time to take stock of whether we’ve voted to help ourselves.
Patrick Soon-Shiong, the wealthiest person in Los Angeles and the largest shareholder in Los Angeles Times parent tronc Inc., spent the week before Thanksgiving stocking up on more tronc shares.
It might cost more to operate a business in Los Angeles, but that’s a price many companies are willing to pay.
While most people only dream about flying above L.A. traffic, Michael Root does so regularly.
Executives often take someone under their wing to mentor.
So what is there now, other than a deep sense of relief that the campaign season has come to an end?
Four years ago, the front men from legendary rock band the Who were struggling to build out their U.S. charitable organization, Teen Cancer America.
What does it take to grow rapidly?
While running a business and running a government require wildly different skill sets, both face similar demands from constituents – get it done, and get it done fast.
Dr. Mark Humayun, professor of ophthalmology, biomedical engineering, and cell and neurobiology at USC, received an unexpected surprise from President Barack Obama when he was awarded the National Medal of Technology and Innovation last year.
Judith Khakshouy taught herself to make challah, a braided egg bread served on the Jewish Sabbath, while studying at Southwestern Law School.
Fasha Mahjoor stood at the precipice.
Los Angeles has a new power couple: Brian and Michelle Duff.
Our reader poll this week asks whether one of L.A.’s few unicorns, Honest Co., should continue to look for an acquirer, as has been reported, or pursue an exit through a public offering.
When attorney Karen Johnson says she’s been a lifelong fan of dachshunds, she means lifelong.
We all knew the expansion couldn’t go on forever.
Sure, taxes and regulations are a burden, but California remains a draw to entrepreneurs.
Cushman & Wakefield Managing Director Andrew Tashjian has been to Haiti, the Dominican Republic, Mexico, and Colombia. He wasn’t vacationing, but working with Salt Lake City nonprofit Operation Underground Railroad to rescue children from sex traffickers.
Media mogul Haim Saban has priced an initial public offering for his Saban Capital Acquisition Corp., seeking to raise $235 million for the “blank check” company that would acquire an as-yet unidentified media business.
The bankruptcy of Hanjin Shipping may seem like an isolated event, but expect it to have a major impact on the economy.
The legal profession is not typically viewed as fertile territory for poetic interrogatories.
All USC sociology professor Manuel Pastor wanted to do was catch some Z’s before having to give a keynote speech at the annual meeting of the National Alliance of Community Economic Development Associations in Cleveland a couple of weeks back.
The tallest tower in the West offers risk for its developer, but makes a significant statement about Los Angeles.
Entrepreneurs are seeing green as they anticipate a gold rush with the looming legalization of recreational marijuana.
It was 16 years ago that Charley Cullen Walters touched down in Sydney as a college student about to spend the school year studying abroad.
The only constant in business is change, and companies that can adapt to both threats and opportunities are best positioned for success.
Bruce Leeds waited nearly 50 years to indulge his childhood passion for Ferraris, but when he finally entered the Ferrari world, he did so with gusto.
Mapping out the road to higher parking prices downtown.
Steve Craig, whose Craig Realty Group operates the Citadel Outlet mall in Commerce, is mostly preoccupied with commercialism.
Despite the higher costs of doing business here, Rams’ owner Stan Kroenke sees the value of being in L.A.
For Will Carter there is nothing much like the mind-clearing effect of a good bike ride.
It’s all well and good to think outside the box, but when your box becomes a neighborhood blight it’s time to get conventional.
Business and government can’t seem to get it right on technology, so it’s time to think creatively about alternatives.
Scott Gibson enjoys fishing as a way to bring balance into his fast-paced work life as president of Gibson International, a residential real estate firm in Brentwood.
The profitability of publicly held real estate companies and Dollar Shave Club’s $1 billion exit are all part of the story of the strength of the local economy.
If the sky is the limit in starting and running a business, Dan Goman wants to see just how high he can go.
Smart & Final Stores Inc. Chief Executive Dave Hirz marked the Fourth of July making rotisserie chicken. His culinary endeavors weren’t, however, part of a family cookout.
The Neighborhood Integrity Initiative seeking to land on next year’s ballot is laying a weak foundation.
So much for a quick end to the Brexit hangover; it looks like uncertainty will be with us for a while.
Ellie Altshuler, an associate at law firm Nixon Peabody downtown, spends her workday helping entertainment and fashion companies. She also runs her own business on the side.
Corporate attorney Tamara Kurtzman, 35, doesn’t throw punches at opponents in the courtroom. But her classes in the Israeli martial art of Krav Maga are another matter.
Long-delayed implementation of law on cargo scanning should be set adrift in favor of more practical measures.
With its longtime offices on the market and ripe for redevelopment, it’s time for the Times to look for new digs.
The buzz of Los Angeles can sometimes become loud enough that it drowns out the best ideas. That’s why Susan Gates, a founding partner of content marketing agency Redbird Group, makes it a point to get out for at least a few road trips every year.
Kendall Brill & Kelly partner Bert Deixler, like all successful attorneys, is well aware that part of the job is connecting with clients and finding ways to put them at ease.
Executive coach Farrah Marisa Myers could do what many executives who live in Venice do over a weekend: chill out at the beach or stroll along the boardwalk. Instead, she spends eight weekends a year visiting prisons in Central California.
The courts might finally be the factor that gets Los Angeles moving on Skid Row’s homeless problem, writes Jonathan Diamond.
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