It's bowing out after four years.
The former site of Tamale Cafe hearkens back to an era when the city was dotted with roadside eateries shaped like our favorite foods.
Drakes Bay Oyster Co. in Northern California has been taken up by the oil industry, which sees the case as having broad impacts for federal land use.
Councilman Jose Huizar thinks both sides will benefit from a little compromise.
Owners say a huge offer has been made on their real-estate.
The original location has run into a landlord dispute.
The legendary celebrity haunt and character-rich dive may have to accommodate the encroaching public park.
The case has implications far beyond just oyster farming, and Drakes Estero.
They now have until mid-May, at least.
The purveyors of creamy, yet dairy-free, excellent sorbet are in trouble.
Tinga will probably have a working ice machine at the old Renee's Courtyard Cafe space
The enchanting alleyway has been at the center of a fight between its cafe-owners and the family behind The Los Angeles Theatre.
A new company bought the hotel it lives in and is weighing their options.
Some NIMBYs across the street are challenging their conditional use permit.
There are still a few classics one should soak in before they too go the way of the dodo.
The healthy market settled its skirmish with the landlord.
The owner is receiving city help to relocate or upgrade his business, instead of heading back to Haiti as planned.
Owners are asking the community they helped develop to keep them from being forced out.
They have at least until March 15, unless their lawyers can convince a judge that the government used bad science to decide to close them down.
Some San Joaquin farmers predict devastation for nearly a quarter of the crops.