Ginichi Y. Ohira will admit to a court that he had been illegally importing whale meat from Japan.
David Lentz finally rings his seafood and local produce restaurant to the seaside.
The chef and renowned cookbook author will talk about her book and demonstrate how to clean and cook seafood.
The all you can eat sushi and Japanese cuisine buffet will come closer to its central L.A. fans.
Heal the Bay helps get out the early word on which pesticide-laden fish you are not supposed to eat in local waters.
Local owners band together at Alhambra's Gourmet Island to stand up for a so-called delicacy that is coming under fire.
Samuels & Son Halts Imports of Japanese Seafood; Point Breeze Restaurant Owner Fires Back at Anti-Gentrification Group
Plus: Re-energized Starbucks pushes forward on its plan to rule the world; and produce prices to come down as spring veggies come to market, all in our morning news roundup.
Mouse-Wielding Food Terrorist Ordered to Undergo Psychiatric Evaluation; Coconut Oil Is the Natural-Foods World’s New Darling
Plus: Christina Hendricks taped an episode of Top Chef with her husband; and urban wineries gain prominence, all in our morning news roundup.
Jon Shook and Vinny Dotolo are going nautical in their follow-up venture.
The composer auctions off some of his collection, while New York restaurants are stepping it up for game day.
The city councilman stresses that another burger chain is the last thing his constituents need.
So far, seafood from a truck has been unspectacular, which could change, if only for a day, under the watch of Hungry Cat's chef.
Who can argue with a Sunday brunch that includes a Lobster Bloody Mary adorned with two claws?
Introducing "The Hour Rule."
Owners point to the economy as the culprit in a closing that comes just a little over a year after its debut in Frogtown.
After six years, the chef will depart to start his own restaurant.
Feury believes that local and sustainable seafood is the only way to protect fish and seafood populations.
In addition to sustainable seafood, the Big Daddy kane-quoting Neil MacLeoud honors his native Scotland by donning a kilt for a fish and chips he calls "The Frylander."
The Texas-born seafood chain makes its first push into the big city.
More seating, a new concession stand, and a new fryer at three favorites.