The comedian collapsed at a Texas bar shortly before his show.
Along the way, he allows us the right to enjoy our own version of bastardized Mexican food.
Eating red or processed meat daily could increase your mortality rate by thirteen percent.
The critic appraises L.A.'s shifting chef scene in his first piece since rejoining the Times.
A new day has dawned at The L.A. Times, but it may be hard to tell given the ground our critics retread.
After multiple criticisms from chefs, the paper will revel in the nuances of the writer rather than reduce them to simple rankings.
The singer is part of a group that purchased Schwartz's Deli in Montreal.
The Sheriff is accused of offering the vehicles to a group of cronies, including the owner of Mister V's Bar and Grill.
The critic pens a swan song for L.A. Weekly on the city's densest, arguably greatest dining district.
Food will be folded into a "lifestyle" section while the paper's finally putting up a paywall online.
The loss of another foodie ace-in-the-hole leaves more giant shoes to be filled for Village Voice Media.
A big eatin' rap animal named Conor Knighton has been busy digging through menus for this track.
Village Voice Media apparently tried to retain Gold with "money the chain had not previously shown itself willing to commit."
The rumors would squash talk that coming cuts could affect the paper's Food Section.
Both critics love the breadth and invention at the new Downtown home of the chef's bäco.
New additions include fried egg as a topping on everything, flour tortillas, barley horchata, and chorizo nachos.
The L.A. Weekly critic calls it, "the most ambitious Chinese restaurant to open in Los Angeles in a decade — maybe ever..."
The L.A. Weekly critic finds satisfaction at Fig & Olive, while The L.A. Times critic can make "Nancy's Backyard Burger" at home.
Elsewhere, The L.A. Weekly critic uncovers tarte flambe and the best sushi in Pasadena.
The red-headed chef will put his pen to your copy of Molto Mario next week.