Mexico has the opportunity for regime change, writes Pacific Council member Luis Rubio.
We purchased the California News Group because we want to preserve the integrity, honesty, and fairness we’ve observed in our decades as avid readers of the Los Angeles Times. The California News Group will continue to play its pivotal role in our communities, from Los Angeles to San Diego, projecting out to the world, writes Patrick Soon-Shiong.
California will now be a major home to international arbitration following the passage of recent legislation, write Michael C. Kelley, Richard Chernick, and Howard B. Miller.
The rise of socially-conscious companies in Los Angeles are contributing to the city's progress toward the United Nations' Sustainable Development Goals, writes Marissa Moran.
Considering the advancements in communication and transportation technologies, the evolving global roles of cities should be watched closely, writes Sohaela Amiri.
Our inaugural Global Los Angeles Summit featured discussions on the future of drones, NAFTA, immigration lessons from Canada, the shifting global entertainment market, and more. Read part one of our summit summaries.
Our inaugural Global Los Angeles Summit featured discussions on the path to a renewable LA, the Sustainable Development Goals, Olympic lessons from Barcelona, water conflict, and more. Read part two of our summit summaries.
Despite what critics have said about Brexit, the United Kingdom’s Secretary of State for International Trade Dr. Liam Fox argued that better trade deals await the UK after they leave the European Union next year in a discussion with Pacific Council members at the Global Los Angeles Summit.
At our inaugural Global Los Angeles Summit, Pacific Council members interviewed three speakers on Facebook Live to hear their takes on NAFTA and implementing the UN's Sustainable Development Goals in New York and Los Angeles. Watch the videos here.
As too many politicians and many of their constituents across America decry international trade and blame immigrants for a lack of economic and personal success, they might consider casting an eye to Los Angeles as a compelling counter-argument, write Jerry Green and Dan Schnur.