Photos: Old Chinatown | KCET
Photos: Old Chinatown
By 1870, an identifiable "Chinatown" of two hundred or so inhabitants was situated on Calle de Los Negros - Street of the Dark Hued Ones - a short alley fifty feet wide and one block long between El Pueblo Plaza and Old Arcadia Street. These early, mostly male Chinese residents worked as laundrymen, market gardeners, agricultural and ranch workers, and road builders. Built on segregated covenant land near the train tracks, Los Angeles' first Chinatown eventually became home to more than three thousand Chinese. Given the lack of social services and political representation available to the sojourners, Old Chinatown was by necessity a tightly knit community, surviving through family networks with close ties to homeland China and the many benevolent societies that arose in the early years.
As 2020 draws to a close, small businesses have persevered despite it all ... not only because of SoCal’s innovative culture, but because they’ve figured out how to serve new markets. Meet four business people who have managed to figure it all out.
The Los Angeles Homeless Services Authority announced Wednesday that its staff has conducted about 36,000 wellness checks among unhoused people since April by using a mobile app, in an effort to reduce the spread of COVID-19.
Because of the pandemic, interviews are most commonly conducted online or over the phone, so we’ve got some tips to make the most of your virtual interviews.
The parents of a second-grader at a LAUSD magnet school are among seven families suing the state of California for allegedly failing to meet its constitutional obligation to ensure “basic educational equality” during this period of remote learning.
- 1 of 401
- next ›