“They did not do things the way they should have been done,” said Esthela Nevarez, a vendor at the swap meet for nearly 17 years. She, along with hundreds of other vendors, are dismayed after they received notice that the swap meet will close permanently as of Feb. 23.
“Nothing is going to happen to you as long as you come out and you’re cooperative,” police could be heard telling the man holed up inside.
Hundreds gathered at the Governor George Deukmejian Courthouse in Downtown Long Beach on Sunday to rally for women’s rights and commemorate the 50th anniversary of Roe v. Wade.
The job fairs will take place on Saturday, Feb. 4, from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Houghton Park and Saturday, Feb. 25, from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. at McBride Park. The city is looking to fill positions for recreation leaders across city parks.
The first meeting will be in-person at the Cal Rec Community Center on Thursday, Jan. 26, from 6 to 7:30 p.m., and a virtual meeting will be held via Zoom on Monday, Jan. 30, from 6 to 7:30 p.m. Registration is required to attend the virtual meeting.
Aiken Bui, a 35-year-old Seal Beach resident, allegedly threatened to shoot his coworkers at 3500 E. Broadway, police say. Bui was booked for one count of threatening a crime with intent to terrorize and one count of possession of an assault weapon.
Vendors at the Alpine Village swap meet are protesting a two-week closure that they fear may end up being permanent.
The major storm that hit California this week brought large surf and high tides that closed beaches, caused flooding and brought an incredibly rare sight to the Long Beach Peninsula: surfers.
Once known as “The Hole” or “El Hoyo” and even “The Dust Bowl,” the Dee Andrews Sports Complex at Chittick Field was originally designed to be a stormwater retention basin—and it still serves that purpose.
The city issued a storm advisory on Wednesday, warning residents of the possible dangers accompanied by heavy rainfall like high winds, ocean swell, high tides and flooding.