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Los Angeles Times News from L.A. and around the world 😎🌴☀️

Los Angeles is trying to lead the world in fighting climate change, but a coal plant in Utah has been L.A.’s single largest power source for three decades. Intermountain Power Plant will shut down in 2025, though L.A. is preparing to build a natural gas-fired power plant in its place, even as it works to shut down three gas plants in its own backyard. Critics say L.A. and other cities have no business making an $865-million investment in natural gas in Utah, especially after Mayor Garcetti touted his decision to close three local gas plants as part of his own “Green New Deal” to fight climate change. 📸: @luissinco
Los Angeles is trying to lead the world in fighting climate change, but a coal plant in Utah has been L.A.’s single largest power source for three decades. Intermountain Power Plant will shut down in 2025, though L.A. is preparing to build a natural gas-fired power plant in its place, even as it works to shut down three gas plants in its own backyard. Critics say L.A. and other cities have no business making an $865-million investment in natural gas in Utah, especially after Mayor Garcetti touted his decision to close three local gas plants as part of his own “Green New Deal” to fight climate change. 📸: @luissinco
After the collapse of a nearly 30-year partnership with the maker of the world-famous #Sriracha sauce and a multimillion-dollar lawsuit with the company, Craig Underwood is still betting on his farm’s peppers. A jury recently awarded $23.3 million to Underwood Ranches after a bitter lawsuit with Huy Fong Foods Inc., the manufacturer of the wildly popular Sriracha in the signature green-capped bottle. The trial came to a close last week when a civil jury determined that Huy Fong breached its contract with the chili grower and committed fraud by intentionally misrepresenting and concealing information.Looking ahead, Underwood Ranches is still planning for its peppers to sustain the farm with its own version of Sriracha. 📸: Mel Melcon
After the collapse of a nearly 30-year partnership with the maker of the world-famous #Sriracha sauce and a multimillion-dollar lawsuit with the company, Craig Underwood is still betting on his farm’s peppers. A jury recently awarded $23.3 million to Underwood Ranches after a bitter lawsuit with Huy Fong Foods Inc., the manufacturer of the wildly popular Sriracha in the signature green-capped bottle. The trial came to a close last week when a civil jury determined that Huy Fong breached its contract with the chili grower and committed fraud by intentionally misrepresenting and concealing information.Looking ahead, Underwood Ranches is still planning for its peppers to sustain the farm with its own version of Sriracha. 📸: Mel Melcon
Lakers. 📸: @yamphoto
Lakers. 📸: @yamphoto
⚽️ This Los Angeles’ all-Latina club is trying to change the face of women’s soccer. Downtown, as it’s commonly known, is filled and fueled by 175 girls trying to crack the grass ceiling. They are attempting to alter the current women’s soccer portrait of rich and white. They’re hoping to eventually change the face of a World Cup champion U.S. women’s national soccer team whose 23-person roster was missing a key piece in its celebration of diversity: Latinas. 📸: @robgauthier
⚽️ This Los Angeles’ all-Latina club is trying to change the face of women’s soccer. Downtown, as it’s commonly known, is filled and fueled by 175 girls trying to crack the grass ceiling. They are attempting to alter the current women’s soccer portrait of rich and white. They’re hoping to eventually change the face of a World Cup champion U.S. women’s national soccer team whose 23-person roster was missing a key piece in its celebration of diversity: Latinas. 📸: @robgauthier
Billie Eilish returned home for her July 9 concert as a global sensation. “When she walked onto the Shrine stage, framed in silhouette before a projection of her own cartoon nightmares, the crowd wasn’t just rapt. Draped in her shade of green, they were declaring an alliance,” August Brown wrote of @billieeilish. [camera]: @alschaben
Billie Eilish returned home for her July 9 concert as a global sensation. “When she walked onto the Shrine stage, framed in silhouette before a projection of her own cartoon nightmares, the crowd wasn’t just rapt. Draped in her shade of green, they were declaring an alliance,” August Brown wrote of @billieeilish. [camera]: @alschaben
Ellen Phillips, a @USGS geologist, checks on a GPS earth slip monitor installed along Highway 178 in Ridgecrest after it was hit by two big earthquakes. Geologists, tourists, students and others traveled to see the cracks caused by last week’s 6.4 and 7.1 earthquakes. 📸: @pixtakerirfan
Ellen Phillips, a @USGS geologist, checks on a GPS earth slip monitor installed along Highway 178 in Ridgecrest after it was hit by two big earthquakes. Geologists, tourists, students and others traveled to see the cracks caused by last week’s 6.4 and 7.1 earthquakes. 📸: @pixtakerirfan
While West Adams might not be called trendy, its art, history and architecture make it the hotspot that it is. West Adams is facing gentrification and the increasing prices that comes with it, but it still manages to hold on to a feeling of authenticity. 📸: @jlcvisuals
While West Adams might not be called trendy, its art, history and architecture make it the hotspot that it is. West Adams is facing gentrification and the increasing prices that comes with it, but it still manages to hold on to a feeling of authenticity. 📸: @jlcvisuals
🍔 The @latimesfood team chose its top picks for the best #burgers in Los Angeles. Visit the link in our bio for our interactive list of 21 essential L.A. burgers from Apple Pan to @innout. What’s your favorite L.A. burger? Let us know in the comments. Design by @genesiatingphoto
🍔 The @latimesfood team chose its top picks for the best #burgers in Los Angeles. Visit the link in our bio for our interactive list of 21 essential L.A. burgers from Apple Pan to @innout. What’s your favorite L.A. burger? Let us know in the comments. Design by @genesiatingphoto
Lulu Wang’s grandmother was diagnosed with cancer — and the whole family decided not to tell her. That story is the inspiration for the director’s new movie, “The Farewell,” starring Awkwafina, pictured on the left next to Wang. "Asian girls need heroes, especially when it comes to writer-directors. We also need heroes that don’t take no for an answer," said @thefarewell's @awkwafina. 📸: @myung_chun
Lulu Wang’s grandmother was diagnosed with cancer — and the whole family decided not to tell her. That story is the inspiration for the director’s new movie, “The Farewell,” starring Awkwafina, pictured on the left next to Wang. "Asian girls need heroes, especially when it comes to writer-directors. We also need heroes that don’t take no for an answer," said @thefarewell's @awkwafina. 📸: @myung_chun
This 1926 photo shows the crowds on 7th St. and Broadway in Los Angeles. Back then, that was ranked as downtown's busiest intersection. This photo is dated between Nov. 12 and 19, 1926, the week the movie "Syncopating Sue," starring Corinne Griffith, played at Loew's State Theatre. #tbt
This 1926 photo shows the crowds on 7th St. and Broadway in Los Angeles. Back then, that was ranked as downtown's busiest intersection. This photo is dated between Nov. 12 and 19, 1926, the week the movie "Syncopating Sue," starring Corinne Griffith, played at Loew's State Theatre. #tbt
More and more young people are picking up crystals over crosses as they leave traditional religion behind for spiritual practice. “And no, they don’t particularly care if you think it’s ‘woo-woo’ or weird,” @Jess_mag writes. “Most millennials claim to not take any of it too seriously themselves. They dabble, they find what they like, they take what works for them and leave the rest.” 📸: @myung_chun
More and more young people are picking up crystals over crosses as they leave traditional religion behind for spiritual practice. “And no, they don’t particularly care if you think it’s ‘woo-woo’ or weird,” @Jess_mag writes. “Most millennials claim to not take any of it too seriously themselves. They dabble, they find what they like, they take what works for them and leave the rest.” 📸: @myung_chun
As the city struggles to clear homeless encampments and get a handle on the trash and chaos that sometimes emanate from them, businessmen increasingly are taking matters into their own hands, putting obstacles like planters, fences and prickly plants in public spaces to protect their homes and businesses. By doing that, they can make homeless people feel unwelcome. 📸: Gary Coronado, @myung_chun
As the city struggles to clear homeless encampments and get a handle on the trash and chaos that sometimes emanate from them, businessmen increasingly are taking matters into their own hands, putting obstacles like planters, fences and prickly plants in public spaces to protect their homes and businesses. By doing that, they can make homeless people feel unwelcome. 📸: Gary Coronado, @myung_chun