Echoing the sets of previous data, the Los Angeles-Long Beach-Anaheim metro is the sixth-worst area in the nation when it comes to commute times for its citizens.
The Governor’s Highway Safety Association used preliminary data to estimate that 6,590 pedestrians were killed on U.S. roads in 2019—the highest number in more than 30 years.
Long Beach, according to the most recent study released, is the tenth worst city in the nation when it comes to commute times for its citizens.
According to their research, new housing construction slowed rent increases in nearby apartments and increased migration from other low-income neighborhoods.
2018 data from the the California Statewide Integrated Traffic Records System for Los Angeles County shows that pedestrian deaths and injuries peak when, quite obviously, more cars are on the road, initially in the morning hours and then peaking once again after 5 p.m. and onward.
California and Arizona shared the 10 worst cities in the nations when it comes to air quality, with Long Beach and L.A. leading the way.
A new report shows the state will not meet its 2030 emissions goals until 2061 and will not meet its 2050 goals until 2157, a 31-year and a 107-year delay.
A new study shows that zoning, far more than higher rents, incentivizes developers—and cities need to accommodate denser housing if they want to begin to see its way out of the housing crisis.
New research from NYU has shown that the L.A.-Long Beach metro has seen an increase in deaths related to ozone emissions.
While we have multiple facets supporting the just inclusion of everyone, we are not taking enough concrete steps to make it more tangible, according to a report about Long Beach the University of Southern California.