Despite making up only about 13% of Long Beach’s population, Black motorists, pedestrians and bicyclists made up 24% of the LBPD’s traffic stops in 2019.
Long Beach and Miami are the only two cities in the world where Lime and Bird’s e-scooter fleets have not been redistributed. The city is working on allowing scooters again.
Protests run in opposition to what has been ordered by public health officers: do not gather. So why are protesters doing it?
More than 25 streets are proposed to be blocked to vehicle traffic in all 9 council districts to increase dining space for restaurants.
Developers of the 42-acre San Pedro Public Market, the project taking over the area’s famed waterfront, have announced that they will push the groundbreaking to 2021 and an anticipated opening to 2022, following the continuation of the COVID pandemic.
The mass protests come at a diametric opposition to what the social mantra of the COVID pandemic has been: Stay inside as much as possible and certainly do not gather.
There was an awful moment Sunday for Leocadio Vazquez-Lopez when his happiness with the anti-police brutality protest suddenly turned to deep anxiety.
The Trust for Public Land has released its annual ParkScore list: Long Beach had fallen out of the Top 20, going from 18 to 23 in this year’s rankings.
Ryan Choura, who would have been using his equipment to set up for Coachella, is instead building parklets for local restaurants.
“We have to create opportunities for them to expand.”
With limited capacity, restaurants will need to find ways to expand seating while respecting social distancing.
The first phase of Bixby Park’s revamp of its northernmost parcel of land has formally begun and will be completed in August of this year, according to the office of Councilmember Jeannine Pearce.
Robert Garcia, who recently announced plans to expand dining space for restaurants, hosted a group of 15 to hear what they need as talks about reopening begin.
Studio One Eleven will test a model at Romeo Chocolates and The Pie Bar, downtown.
We need to rethink our space—and the endless strips of asphalt that typically accommodate our need for speed and places to park our cars can easily host hundreds of diners at safe distances.
Construction workers have broken ground on a 40-unit development at the southeast corner of Magnolia Avenue and Pacific Coast Highway that will cater specifically to those who are at risk for or currently experiencing homelessness.
Nearly a sixth of all Long Beach households are severely cost-burdened—meaning they spend 50% or more of their income on rent or mortgages—according to data released by SmartAsset.