The Los Angeles Daily News is the second-largest-circulating paid daily newspaper of Los Angeles, California. It is the flagship of the Southern California News Group, a branch of Colorado-based Digital First Media.
The offices of the Daily News are in Woodland Hills, and much of the paper's reporting is targeted toward readers in the San Fernando Valley in Los Angeles. Its stories tend to focus on issues involving valley businesses, education, and crime.
The current editor is Frank Pine.
|Los Angeles Daily News|
|Owner(s)||Digital First Media|
(as the Van Nuys Call)
|Headquarters||21860 Burbank Blvd. #200|
Woodland Hills, California 91367
The Daily News began publication in Van Nuys as the Van Nuys Call in 1911, morphing into the Van Nuys News after a merger with a competing newspaper called the News. In 1953, the newspaper was renamed the Van Nuys News and Valley Green Sheet. During this period, the newspaper was delivered four times a week for free to readers in 14 zoned editions in the San Fernando Valley.
In 1971, the newspaper was sold to the Tribune Company by the original family owners. In 1976, to de-emphasize the Van Nuys location, the paper changed its name to the Valley News and Green Sheet, and gradually converted from the four times a week operation to a daily newspaper with paid circulation. During this period, circulation increased to 210,000.
In 1981, the paper changed its name to the Daily News of Los Angeles and became a daily publication. In 1985, Tribune bought KTLA, and due to ownership laws of the time, Tribune sold the paper to Jack Kent Cooke, who spent millions of dollars building state of the art offices and expanding coverage to include the entire San Fernando Valley.
When the Los Angeles Herald-Examiner went out of business November 2, 1989, it left the Daily News the second-biggest paper in the city behind the Los Angeles Times. Upon Cooke's death in 1998, William Dean Singleton's MediaNews purchased the newspaper and consolidated it with his other Southern California MediaNews holdings into the Los Angeles Newspaper Group.
The group briefly published local editions for the Antelope Valley, Santa Clarita and Ventura County. However, to cut costs and consolidate resources, the local editions were eliminated. As part of circulation reporting for the Southern California News Group, all papers in LANG are considered editions of the Daily News.
Aaron Shawn Holiday (born September 30, 1996) is an American professional basketball player for the Indiana Pacers of the National Basketball Association (NBA). He played college basketball for the UCLA Bruins. The guard played in high school in Los Angeles, where he was ranked among the top players nationally. Holiday was a starter as a college freshman in 2015–16 before becoming the Bruins' leading reserve the following year. As a junior, he returned to the starting lineup as the Bruins' point guard, and earned All-American recognition as well as first-team all-conference and all-defensive honors in the Pac-12. Holiday was selected by the Pacers in the first round of the 2018 NBA draft with the 23rd overall pick. He is the younger brother of NBA players Jrue and Justin Holiday.Daily News – Antelope Valley
The Daily News – Antelope Valley was an edition of the Los Angeles Daily News, with offices in Palmdale, California. At one time the publication was the area's second largest circulating daily newspaper. It was owned by the Los Angeles Newspaper Group, whose flagship publication is the Los Angeles Daily News.
Like the L.A. Daily News, the paper is center-right in political orientation. The Antelope Valley's other major newspaper, the Antelope Valley Press, is also center-right, making Palmdale unique among California's major cities, whose dailies usually tilt left.
The local edition was no longer in publication in 2017.Doug McIntyre
Douglas John "Doug" McIntyre (born November 11, 1957) is the host of McIntyre In The Morning on KABC 790 Los Angeles and is a page one columnist for the Los Angeles Daily News. Known for his active involvement in local politics and his passion for jazz and the Great American Songbook, McIntyre's background includes work as television writer-producer with credits including Married... with Children, WKRP in Cincinnati, Full House, Mike Hammer, and the critically acclaimed PBS series, Liberty's Kids, which earned McIntyre a Humanitas Prize nomination. With his wife, actress Penny Peyser, McIntyre wrote, produced, and directed the feature-length documentary film, Trying to Get Good: The Jazz Odyssey of Jack Sheldon, released in 2008. Doug is executive producer of Penny Peyser's 2016 feature documentary, Stillpoint.
McIntyre is a frequent master of ceremonies, having performed on stage with icons Robert Redford, Betty White, Ron Howard, John Cleese, and Steve Martin as part of the California Distinguished Speakers Series. He also hosted Tony Bennett in conversation at the Landmark Theater in West Los Angeles and was master of ceremonies for the 50th and 51st Cinema Audio Society Awards at the Biltmore Hotel, as well as a three-time host of the annual Los Angeles Political Roast.Eric Garcetti
Eric Michael Garcetti (born February 4, 1971) is an American politician serving as the 42nd and current Mayor of Los Angeles since 2013. A member of the Democratic Party, he was first elected in the 2013 election and won reelection in 2017. A former member of the Los Angeles City Council, Garcetti served as council president from 2006 to 2012. He is the city's first elected Jewish mayor, its youngest mayor in history, and its second consecutive Mexican American mayor.Glendale Galleria
The Glendale Galleria is a large three-story regional shopping center and office complex located in downtown Glendale, California, USA. Opened in 1976, with 1.6 million square feet of retail space, it is the fourth largest mall in Los Angeles County after Westfield Topanga, Lakewood Center and Del Amo Fashion Center.
The mall is owned and managed by Brookfield Properties Retail Group since 2002. It has been consistently ranked as one of the highest-grossing shopping centers in the United States.Illustrated Daily News
The Los Angeles Daily News (originally the Los Angeles Illustrated Daily News), often referred to simply as the Daily News, was a newspaper published from 1923 to 1954. It was operated through most of its existence by Manchester Boddy. The publication has no connection with the current newspaper of the same name.
The Daily News was founded in 1923 by the young Cornelius Vanderbilt IV as the first of several newspapers he wanted to manage. After quickly going bankrupt, it was sold to Boddy, a businessman with no newspaper experience. Boddy was able to make the newspaper succeed, and it remained profitable through the 1930s and 1940s, after it took a mainstream Democratic perspective. The newspaper began a steep decline in the late 1940s and early 1950s. In 1950, Boddy ran in both the Democratic and Republican primaries for the United States Senate. Boddy finished a distant second in both primaries, and lost interest in the newspaper. He sold his interest in the paper in 1952, and publication ceased in December 1954, when the business was sold to the Chandler family, who merged it with their publication, the Los Angeles Mirror.
There was an earlier Los Angeles Daily News, under different ownership, beginning in 1869.John J. B. Wilson
John J. B. Wilson (born May 24, 1954) is an American copywriter and publicist. He majored in film and television at University of California, Los Angeles, and after graduation worked on film marketing campaigns.
Wilson is the co-founder of the Golden Raspberry Awards (also known as the Razzies) along with Mo Murphy, an annual ceremony dedicated to "honoring" the worst in film. In 1981, while hosting a potluck dinner at his house on the night of the Academy Awards, Wilson invited his friends to give impromptu award presentations in his living room. The following year, Los Angeles Daily News covered the event, the 1st Golden Raspberry Awards, and from behind a cardboard podium Wilson announced Can't Stop the Music as the first Razzie Award for Worst Picture. Attendance doubled at Razzie award ceremonies in the following years, and by the 4th Golden Raspberry Awards the event received coverage from CNN and two major news wires. Wilson has retained an active role in the awards, and is referred to as the "Head Razzberry". His book The Official Razzie Movie Guide was published in 2005 for the 25th anniversary of the Razzie Awards.Ka'imi Fairbairn
John Christian Ka'iminoeauloameka'ikeokekumupa'a "Ka'imi" Fairbairn (born January 29, 1994) is an American football placekicker with the Houston Texans in the National Football League (NFL). Playing college football with the UCLA Bruins, he was a consensus first-team All-American as a senior, when he was also awarded the Lou Groza Award as the nation's top college kicker in 2015. After winning the kicking position as a true freshman, Fairbairn became the Pac-12 Conference record holder for the most career points scored. Undrafted out of college, he signed with Houston as a free agent and was named their starting kicker the following year in 2017.Katie Joplin
Katie Joplin is an American television sitcom created by Tom Seeley and Norm Gunzenhauser that aired for one season on The WB Television Network (The WB) from August 9, 1999 to September 6, 1999. It was produced by Warner Bros. Television. The show revolves around the titular character (Park Overall), who hosts a Philadelphia radio program about relationship advice. Storylines also focus on her relationship with her 14-year-old son Greg (Jesse Head). The series was initially optioned as a mid-season replacement for the 1998–1999 television season, but it was delayed for a year due to production issues. Katie Joplin attracted the lowest viewership for any original programming that the WB aired during its time slot. The series received a mixed response from television critics.List of Los Angeles Metro Rail stations
In Los Angeles County, California, the Metro Rail system is a combined rapid transit and light rail system, operated by the Los Angeles County Metropolitan Transportation Authority (LACMTA or Metro). The system is composed of two rapid transit lines and four light rail lines, covering 105 miles (169 km) of route service. In 2017, the Metro Rail system served an average 359,016 passengers each weekday, totaling 706.7 million passengers in the calendar year. Metro Rail is one of the largest rapid transit and light rail systems in the United States by ridership. The system is complemented by Metro's two Metro Liner bus rapid transit lines.Phil Rosenthal
Phil Rosenthal (born July 14, 1963) is a lead business columnist for the Chicago Tribune. He joined the newspaper as its media columnist in early 2005, writing the "Tower Ticker" column, and was promoted in June 2011. He had previously worked for the Chicago Sun-Times, Los Angeles Daily News, The Capital Times of Madison, Wisconsin, and the News Sun of Waukegan, Illinois.Ray Richmond
Ray Richmond (born October 19, 1957 in Whittier, California) is a globally syndicated critic and entertainment/media columnist. Richmond has also worked variously as a feature and entertainment writer, beat reporter and TV critic for a variety of publications including the Los Angeles Daily News, Daily Variety, the Orange County Register, the late Los Angeles Herald Examiner, Deadline Hollywood, Los Angeles magazine, Buzz, The Hollywood Reporter, the Los Angeles Times, New Times Los Angeles, DGA Magazine, and Penthouse.Rollin 60's Neighborhood Crips
The Rollin 60's Neighborhood Crips are a Black American street gang based in Los Angeles, California, originally formed in Los Angeles in 1976 from the Westside Crips and have since spread to other cities in the United States. Membership is estimated to be between 6,000 to 8,000 people, making it one of the largest gangs in the Los Angeles area.Members identify themselves by wearing Seattle Mariners or Chicago White Sox logos and mark areas they are in with graffiti.According to the Los Angeles Daily News in 2004, Rollin' 60's was "the largest black criminal street gang in the City of Los Angeles with over 1,600 active members – the size of an Army brigade."Two men identified as members of the Rollin' 60 were arrested for the 1984 murders of four members of professional football player Kermit Alexander's family. Police say the gang members got the address wrong and killed the wrong family.Sherman Oaks Galleria
Sherman Oaks Galleria is a shopping and business center located in the Sherman Oaks neighborhood of Los Angeles, California, United States, at the corner of Ventura and Sepulveda Boulevards in the San Fernando Valley.
The teenage mall culture which formed around it and nearby malls formed the basis of the 1982 satirical song "Valley Girl" by Frank Zappa and daughter Moon Zappa. The mall has also been a shooting location for many films, most notably the seminal 1982 film Fast Times at Ridgemont High as well as the 1983 film Valley Girl, both of which focused on the early 1980s San Fernando Valley youth culture.Southern California News Group
The Southern California News Group (SCNG), formerly the San Gabriel Valley News Group and the Los Angeles News Group, is an umbrella group of local daily newspapers published in the greater Los Angeles area by Digital First Media.The Promenade (California)
The Promenade (previously named The Promenade at Woodland Hills, Westfield Shoppingtown Promenade, and Westfield Promenade) is a dead shopping mall in the Woodland Hills neighborhood of Los Angeles, California; it is currently owned by Unibail-Rodamco-Westfield. Since its renaming in 2015, it is one of few Westfield-owned properties without the Westfield name; the company has announced long-term plans to demolish and replace the mall with a $1.5 billion residential development named Promenade 2035. Currently, the mall is anchored by a 16-screen AMC Theatre.The San Bernardino Sun
The San Bernardino Sun is a paid daily newspaper in San Bernardino County, along with a heavy penetration into neighboring Riverside County. The Sun serves most of the Inland Empire in Southern California. The geographic circulation area of the newspaper spans from the border of Los Angeles/Orange Counties to the west, east to Yucaipa, north to the San Bernardino Mountain range and south to the Riverside County line. The SB Sun's local competitors are The Press-Enterprise in Riverside. It publishes the annual PrepXtra high school football magazine with capsules and schedules for all schools located in the Pomona Valley and San Bernardino County
The San Bernardino Sun was first printed in 1894. Times Mirror, the owner of the Los Angeles Times, bought the paper in 1964, but was ordered to sell it due to antitrust concerns. Gannett purchased the paper in 1968. MediaNews Group took control of the paper from Gannett in 1999. This made the Sun sister newspaper to the Times' rival, the Los Angeles Daily News. The San Bernardino Sun is a member of the Southern California News Group.Thomas Welsh (basketball)
Thomas Clark Welsh (born February 3, 1996) is an American professional basketball player for the Denver Nuggets in the National Basketball Association (NBA), on a two-way contract with the Iowa Wolves of the NBA G League. He played college basketball for the UCLA Bruins. As a senior in 2017–18, Welsh earned second-team all-conference honors in the Pac-12. He was selected by the Nuggets in the second round of the 2018 NBA draft with the 58th overall pick.
Welsh was a McDonald's All-American in high school. After leading UCLA in blocks as a freshman reserve, he was a member of the United States national team that won the gold medal at the FIBA Under-19 World Championship in 2015. He started for the Bruins as a sophomore and junior, leading the team in rebounds while also continuing to be their top shot blocker.Walt Disney (film)
Walt Disney is a documentary film created by PBS for the American Experience program. The two-part, four-hour documentary premiered on September 14, 2015 and centers on the life, times and legacy of Walt Disney. According to Sarah Colt, director of the documentary film, the biggest challenge was "capturing the truth of the man who had such [an] outsized influence and notoriety ... People think they know him but in reality they don't know him ... He was a human being with many layers of complexity." Rob Lowman, of the Los Angeles Daily News, described "Disneyesque" as being "synonymous with a specific artistic style and, eventually, a fantasy world." Richard Sherman, a Disney songwriter, recalled that "Disney was never driven by a desire for wealth or fame. He wanted to be seen as a master storyteller ... He got great joy out of making people happy with his movies."
|Bay Area News Group1|
|MediaOne New England|
|Prairie Mountain Publishing|