Five SoCal Must-Reads: A Field Guide to One Small City's Pollution Issues | KCET
Five SoCal Must-Reads: A Field Guide to One Small City's Pollution Issues
- Community Recycling, a Kern County composting facility that apparently takes in close to a quarter of the state's compostable waste, has reopened. A judge temporarily put a county shutdown order on hold this week, reports KBAK/KBFX. The facility was closed last month after two worker deaths and a number of issues.
- Maywood, a city southeast of downtown Los Angeles, has been facing pollution problems in its water supply, and community members are taking steps to make change. California Watch has been following the issue and has created A Field Guide to Maywood Pollution Issues.
- Two sobering reports on next steps for the Occupy Wall Street movement: one from KEYT on Occupy Carpinteria in Santa Barbara County and another from KQED's The California Report on Occupy L.A.
- Two San Diego politicians, one who is running for mayor, are looking to have the city more involved in school business. Specifics weren't given, but complete mayoral control is allegedly not one of them, reports the San Diego Union-Tribune.
- Pasadena, like USC officials overseeing the Coliseum, are going to see if the Rose Bowl is feasible for temporarily hosting the NFL when/if a team commits to L.A., according to the Daily News.
Take a moment to bask in the joy of Voices of Creation's sound in this special Grand Performances presentation filmed at Los Angeles' historic Heritage Square Museum, inside the rustic Lincoln Avenue Methodist Church, originally built in 1897.
The pandemic has shuttered many of the usual venues where artists gather to exhibit and connect with one another. Columnist Anuradha Vikram talks to artists who are organizing opportunities for artists to share their work outdoors.
Anna Spain Bradley, UCLA's new vice chancellor for equity, diversity and inclusion, says it's imperative that we sit down and have conversations with people we disagree with.
Citing rising coronavirus hospitalizations and deaths over the past month, Gov. Gavin Newsom today announced plans for a “regional stay-at-home order” that will be implemented in areas running low on ICU beds and force some businesses closures.
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