As Gov. Jerry Brown takes action to try and stop rising gas prices, a new record high is set across the state. Analysts say it will get worse before it gets better.
President Obama will honor Cesar Chavez by designating his home a national monument. Is it a politically motivated move to attract Latino voters?
With gas prices spiking at all-time L.A. highs, Gov. Jerry Brown asked state regulators to allow the early sale of winter-blend fuel in California.
The price of gasoline equaled the all-time average high in California of $4.61 a gallon Saturday, fueled by a reduced supply and a volatile market.
Gov. Brown recently signed off on legislation that will let classic car enthusiasts to buy brand new license plates with a retro look.
Gov. Brown signed a law Sunday directing state officials to let some young undocumented immigrants apply for driver's licenses, but some would benefit aren't happy about it.
Fuel costs have seen a sharp spike recently in Los Angeles County, rising over a penny each of the past five days to $4.259 for regular self-serve unleaded.
Supporters of the technology say it will save a million lives a year and prevent a global carmageddon. But if a self-driving car runs a red light, who gets the ticket?
Former Ventura mayor William Fulton says that large public pensions aren't solely to blame for California city bankruptcies. Urban sprawl poses additional problems.
Researchers say low voter turnout from California's Asian-American due to lack of interest in the group from political parties.
The site near Bakersfield also served as the United Farm Workers labor union headquarters. Chavez is buried there; his gravesite will be part of the monument.
Dean O'Malley talks about his 26.2-mile jet pack voyage from Newport Beach to Catalina Island. It took about four hours this weekend.
Four Californians are among this year's 23 winners of the MacArthur Foundation's "genius grants," three from Southern California.
At least 20 passengers suffered minor to moderate injuries when a big rig truck collided with a southbound Amtrak train in California's Central Valley.
After a California bill that would have limited how state and local police cooperate with federal immigration officials was vetoed by Gov. Brown last night, the focus has shifted to why.
The governor declined to sign bills that would have required private employers to provide benefits for domestic workers and more stringent protection for farmworkers