L.A. Gone Wild
Every three months, GOOD releases our quarterly magazine, which examines a given theme through our unique lens. Recent editions have covered topics like the impending global water crisis, the future of transportation, and the amazing rebuilding of New Orleans. This quarter's issue is about cities, spotlighting Los Angeles, and we'll be rolling out a variety of stories all month. You can subscribe to GOOD here.
A Free Online University—Just for Refugees The three-year program is crowdfunding scholarships.
Holocaust Survivor’s Remarkable Story Ends In the Most Beautifully Surprising Way A touching story decades in the making.
What the TPP Trade Agreement Could Mean for Drug Prices Government-enforced monopolies can reduce innovation and prevent access to life-saving drugs, warns Doctors Without Borders
Why a Tech Billionaire Is Helping Scientists Count Elephants A $7 million conservation project takes to the sky.
Pop-Up Holograms Confront Rude Drivers Trying to Park in Handicapped Spots How Russia’s “More Than a Sign” initiative fights back against an alarming trend behind the wheel.
Famed Detroit Activist Grace Lee Boggs Passes Away at 100 She was renowned for her work in the black power movement.
Los Angeles is not often viewed through the lens of its vibrant ecology, but nature—or, at least, a peculiarly urban version of it—lurks in its homes, fruit-tree-filled backyards, concrete rivers, and steep-sided canyons. From seasonal visitors to escaped marsupials, and from invasive species to uncounted arachnids, L.A. has developed its own unique zoology. Here is an introductory guide to a handful of the wild creatures that also call our sprawling city home.
11 Cinnamon Lane
Pacific Avenue & 29th Avenue
5801 Wilshire Boulevard
12454 Florence Avenue,
900 Exposition Boulevard
The 101 Freeway through
4103 Holly Knoll Drive