In 2020, as the Pacific Council celebrates its 25th anniversary, we want to increase our impact and ensure that the next generation of global leaders understands the importance of international engagement, writes Jerrold D. Green.
A record-breaking 44.2 million people visited Los Angeles in 2014 and contributed nearly $30 billion to the city’s economy.
Los Angeles – with its internationally recognized museums, galleries, and artists – is well on its way to becoming the new art capital of the world. How did this happen?
Los Angeles, famously known for having too many cars, too much smog, and too little affordable housing, is trying to reinvent itself by becoming the most sustainable global city in the nation by 2035.
Roughly 350 miles south of Silicon Valley, the tech scene in the Los Angeles region was the fastest-growing start-up ecosystem in the world in 2014.
If the financial strength of a city – especially a global city – is due in large part to its economic diversity, then the Los Angeles metro area is leading the way for the rest of the country.
The best and brightest students and faculty from around the world are drawn to the Los Angeles and the broader Southern California region, home to six major research universities — Caltech, USC, UCLA, UC Irvine, UC San Diego, and UC Santa Barbara.
Today, dynamic and diverse global cities like Los Angeles – with centralized administration and huge breadth of human productivity – have become the motors of global economic growth.
While the prominence of the city in the global entertainment industry is well-known and recognized, other dimensions of the city’s global character today are not. Here are the top five things you may not know about Global Los Angeles!
Brie Loskota on how every religion and denomination that exists can be found in L.A., and a number of fascinating (and even controversial) religious movements began here.
How does a city like Los Angeles compare to other metropolitan areas in terms of job, wage and salary, and technology growth?