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.
Mitt shows he's just a regular, everyday, average dude while hitting The Golden Arches.
The co-owner admits the restaurant might have not been review-ready anyway.
The L.A. Weekly critic finds satisfaction at Fig & Olive, while The L.A. Times critic can make "Nancy's Backyard Burger" at home.
The French chef thinks his East Coast counterparts are "too stuffy."
Elsewhere, The L.A. Weekly critic uncovers tarte flambe and the best sushi in Pasadena.
The San Francisco chef helps you host eighteen of your closest friends at dinner.
The L.A. Weekly critic finds Westfield Culver City perfectly reflecting Los Angeles.
The L.A. Times critic feels the Silverton-Batali food is identical to the original, but that the room has been stripped of its soul.
Mr. Gold also gobbles up a not-so-authentic, but-trying-really-hard beefsteak dinner with Neal Fraser at the helm.
Meanwhile, we worry that The New York Times is trying to steal our Gold.
And S. Irene Virbila loves having dinner at Farmshop, even if the tables are looking a little bare.
The L.A. Weekly critic also praises Church & State chef Jeremy Berlin.
S. Irene Virbila looks at five places to get your small plates on, while Andrew Froug maps out the bubbling ramen scene.
With no real criticism to offer, The L.A. Times critic gives Sebastien Archambault one and a half measly stars.
Elsewhere, J. Gold tells you where to find vegetarian Spanish eels.
The burger chain has a GPS of sorts that points you to the closest locations.
The critic takes us on a trip back to the eighties, where even then, you could tell John Sedlar was on the cusp of great things.
The L.A. Times critic goes high-end while scoping out the city's best golden bird.