Arts & Entertainment
Michael O'Connell, senior TV writer for the Hollywood Reporter, joined host A Martinez to talk about the enduring appetite for the show.
Led Zeppelin guitarist Jimmy Page testified Wednesday that until a few years ago, he'd never heard a song that the megastar band is accused of ripping off for "Stairway to Heaven."
After a decade of planning and negotiations with the Chinese partners, the $5.5 billion Shanghai Disney is ready to open.
Nicholas Meyer, who made "The Wrath of Khan" and "Time After Time," shares his very first movie with KPCC's Off-Ramp.
The work by Pulitzer Prize-winning composer David Lang and visual artist Mark Dion takes the inquiry into the nature of evil to a visceral level
Many streaming services and record labels have signed up for the Berklee College of Music’s Open Music Initiative, which seeks to identify and compensate the rightful owners of songs.
In his solo show at the Geffen Playhouse, "In & Of Itself," Derek DelGaudio explores what is truth and what is illusion.
Led Zeppelin's Jimmy Page and Robert Plant are named as defendants in a federal district court lawsuit that claims they copied the opening notes for "Stairway to Heaven" from a song by the band Spirit.
Director Tommy Kail and production designer David Korins applied some of their Broadway lessons to the live staging of “Grease: Live."
The flags outside E3 are at half-staff following the Orlando shooting attack. However, it will seemingly be business as usual inside the video game trade show.
The 70th Tony Awards ceremony was dedicated to people affected by Sunday's deadly mass shooting in Orlando, Fla.
All around the city, events and construction are hampering the flow of traffic. Maybe you should just stay home.
It's probably too late to get inside the conference, which begins Sunday, but we have a rundown of the highlights and events you can see online.
2,000 products. 20,000 fans. The blockbuster entertainment expo kicks off Sunday in downtown L.A. and virtual reality and mobile gaming will be among the big draws.
Music fans and Broadway audiences are at the mercy of companies that use computer programs, and even cheap overseas labor, to corner the market on tickets.
Musician and producer Joe Henry finished recording the New Orleans legend's last recording just a month before Toussaint died late last year.