(Here’s the sign-up, if you don’t already get California Today by email.)
Yesterday, the news was still largely dominated by the aftermath of the shooting at a synagogue in Poway on Saturday that left one woman dead and three others, including the rabbi, injured.
Gov. Gavin Newsom announced that the state would spend million bolstering a program to help nonprofits and religious organizations amid a troubling upward trend in what he described as hate-motivated violence.
But, as my colleagues reported, even as law enforcement agencies work to map extremist networks, officials are still struggling to spot lone actors like the suspect in the Poway attack.
[Read a powerful account by the rabbi, Yisroel Goldstein.]
And Monday afternoon, federal authorities announced that they had foiled a terror plot by an American military veteran who they said was planning to attack “multiple targets” in Southern California as “retribution” for the attacks at mosques in New Zealand.
[Read the full story here.]
With all that going on, you may have missed one of the day’s other big announcements, but it’s worth catching up:
Mayor Eric Garcetti of Los Angeles unveiled an ambitious, wide-ranging “Green New Deal” for the nation’s second largest city.
He framed L.A.’s ability to achieve the sweeping goals as standing in contrast with Washington’s difficulties moving forward on a broad climate plan.
“Who cares about potholes if Venice is under water?” he said. “Politicians don’t need to look across the aisle to find the answers — they need to look across the country.”
Mr. Garcetti’s plan calls for making every skyscraper and house “emissions-free” by 2050. It calls for building a zero-emissions transportation network that would get Angelenos out of their cars and onto trains, buses, bikes and scooters. (Though, as Curbed Los Angeles reported, that will be difficult.)
The huge port of Los Angeles would be carbon-free, too.
It calls for an end to the era of plastic straws and single-use takeout containers by 2028. By 2050, Mr. Garcetti said, “we won’t send a single piece of waste to landfills.”
Wastewater, according to the plan, will all be recycled. And doing all of this, Mr. Garcetti said, will create hundreds of thousands of green jobs.
One area in which Mr. Garcetti has already laid out major climate goals — he estimated that the plan released Monday was about half new and half a mix of past targets — was energy production. The new plan still said the city would be powered by all renewable energy by 2045.
Earlier this month, I wrote about a report by the residential solar energy company Sunrun, which proposed a kind of “virtual power grid” for L.A., where solar panels on homes replace fossil fuels.
Experts told me that although it may sound far out if you’re not immersed in this stuff, it’s likely to happen eventually.
So I asked Mr. Garcetti how he saw residential solar power fitting into his New Deal.
“It’s definitely part of the mix,” he said. That day, Mr. Garcetti added, he had asked the L.A. Department of Water and Power to ask private-sector solar providers to pitch their ideas for making a cost-effective transition.
The key, he said, will be ensuring that energy jobs that pay well aren’t replaced by low-wage work.
“We don’t want to become the next West Virginia,” he said.
(We often link to sites that limit access for nonsubscribers. We appreciate your reading Times stories, but we’d also encourage you to support local news if you can.)
• A record-breaking measles outbreak has surpassed 700 cases across the country. In California, possible exposure prompted the quarantine of hundreds of U.C.L.A. and Cal State Los Angeles students and staff members. See a map of cases here. [The New York Times]
• Msgr. Craig Harrison, a well-known Catholic priest in Bakersfield, was placed on leave following accusations that he sexually abused minors. Debates over his work and legacy are roiling the city. [The Bakersfield Californian]
• Where can you afford to live in the Bay Area? Or, put another way, when could you have afforded to live in the Bay Area? Here’s an interactive map that shows how rents and mortgages have skyrocketed. [The Mercury News]
• Which Democratic presidential candidates have qualified for primary debates? They can make the cut based on either polling numbers or number of unique donors. So far, Senator Kamala Harris has made the cut based on both. Representative Eric Swalwell has not. [The New York Times]
• Alphabet, Google’s parent company, took in a lot of money over the most recent financial quarter. But it was still billion less than expected. Company officials blamed a strong dollar for the revenue dent. But the company could also be succumbing to the “law of large numbers.” [The New York Times]
• A growing number of Japanese are visiting internment camps like Manzanar to better understand the Japanese-American wartime experience. Over the weekend, 2,000 people visited the best-known camp on the 50th anniversary of the annual pilgrimage. [The Los Angeles Times]
• Ruben Rueda — who, after more than 50 years at Musso & Frank, might have been Los Angeles’s longest-serving bartender — has died. [Eater Los Angeles]
• Which Beatnik hangouts in San Francisco are still going strong? [SFGate]And Finally …
John Singleton, the Oscar-nominated director of “Boyz N the Hood” who died on Monday after having a stroke, has often been compared to Spike Lee.
Both have made complex, rich films about the lives of young black men that have defined their eras. But I was reading The Times’s 1991 review of “Boyz” by Janet Maslin, and this passage contrasting their work struck me:
“Mr. Singleton, who wrote and directed this film set in South Central Los Angeles, has a distinctly Californian point of view. Unlike Mr. Lee’s New York stories, which give their neighborhoods the finiteness and theatricality of stage sets, Mr. Singleton examines a more sprawling form of claustrophobia and a more adolescent angst.”
There are other people better equipped than me to write about the film and Mr. Singleton’s impact, like The Los Angeles Times’s Gerrick Kennedy, who does so here — movingly.
But one important way to honor artists is to engage with their work. Here’s how to watch some of Mr. Singleton’s best movies.
California Today goes live at 6:30 a.m. Pacific time weekdays. Tell us what you want to see: CAtoday@nytimes.com. Were you forwarded this email? Sign up for California Today here.
Jill Cowan grew up in Orange County, went to school at U.C. Berkeley and has reported all over the state, including the Bay Area, Bakersfield and Los Angeles — but she always wants to see more. Follow along here or on Twitter, @jillcowan.
California Today is edited by Julie Bloom, who grew up in Los Angeles and graduated from U.C. Berkeley.B:
红姐彩色统一图库5848【对】【于】【刚】【才】【的】【小】【插】【曲】，【夜】【离】【一】【点】【都】【没】【放】【在】【心】【上】，【华】【姐】【也】【无】【所】【谓】，【实】【在】【是】【对】【方】【的】【奇】【葩】【有】【些】【超】【出】【夜】【离】【的】【想】【象】【了】， 【大】【家】【不】【认】【识】，【一】【句】【轻】【描】【淡】【写】【的】【话】，【就】【想】【让】【自】【己】【方】【弃】【两】【员】【世】【界】【级】【别】【的】【突】【击】【手】，【要】【不】【是】【杀】【人】【犯】【法】，【夜】【离】【真】【想】【掰】【开】【对】【方】【的】【脑】【子】【看】【看】，【里】【面】【是】【不】【是】【空】【的】，【说】【话】【这】【么】【不】【经】【大】【脑】！ 【最】【让】【夜】【离】【吃】【惊】【的】【就】【是】，【志】【星】【和】【北】【林】
【一】【夜】【之】【间】，【全】【网】【都】【在】【摒】【击】【云】【开】【的】【新】【歌】，【将】【云】【开】【的】【新】【歌】【批】【得】【一】【无】【是】【处】。 【其】【中】【有】【一】【个】【叫】【【品】【歌】【王】】【有】【音】【乐】【博】【主】，【直】【接】【在】【微】【博】【里】【面】【说】，【流】【量】【时】【代】，【资】【本】【操】【作】，【根】【本】【没】【有】【真】【实】【销】【量】。 【又】【说】【在】【这】【样】【的】【流】【量】【时】【代】，【真】【正】【做】【音】【乐】【的】【人】【才】【是】【需】【要】【被】【记】【住】【的】【人】。 【还】【说】【现】【在】【不】【管】【什】【么】【人】，【只】【要】【写】【个】【词】【曲】【就】【说】【自】【己】【是】【才】【女】，【这】【不】【是】【才】
【【世】【界】】【蓝】【儿】：【哇】，【水】【姐】【也】【送】【繁】【花】【了】！ 【【世】【界】】【冰】【冰】：【你】【为】【什】【么】【要】【说】“【也】”？ 【【世】【界】】【小】【仙】【女】：【就】【是】！【水】【蛋】【蛋】【学】【我】【们】【门】【主】！【东】【施】【效】【颦】！ 【【世】【界】】【如】【影】【随】【心】：【放】【屁】！【我】【们】【水】【姐】【和】【云】【哥】【是】【合】【法】【情】【缘】，【用】【得】【着】【学】【你】【们】【二】【逼】【门】【主】？！ 【【系】【统】】【水】【澹】【澹】【赠】【送】【云】【青】【青】【一】【场】【繁】【花】【似】【锦】，【祝】【愿】【一】【世】【安】【宁】，【喜】【乐】【相】【随】。
【他】【们】【的】【天】【赋】【资】【质】，【的】【确】【极】【为】【不】【凡】，【此】【时】【不】【过】【十】【四】【五】【岁】【的】【年】【纪】，【竟】【然】【达】【到】【了】【炼】【气】【极】【致】【境】【界】，【而】【且】【根】【基】【极】【为】【牢】【固】。 【要】【知】【道】【沈】【念】【在】【这】【个】【年】【纪】，【也】【不】【过】【炼】【体】【而】【已】，【比】【之】【同】【龄】【的】【家】【族】【子】【弟】，【已】【经】【超】【出】【许】【多】。 【但】【是】【与】【这】【三】【个】【少】【年】【相】【比】，【就】【如】【同】【云】【泥】【之】【别】，【根】【本】【无】【法】【比】【较】。 “【你】【是】【谁】？” 【见】【到】【沈】【念】【迈】【步】【而】【出】。 【风】【无】
【听】【到】【他】【的】【话】，【方】【晴】【方】【啃】【苹】【果】【的】【声】【音】【更】【响】【了】。 【见】【她】【连】【看】【都】【不】【看】【自】【己】【一】【眼】，【只】【顾】【着】【生】【闷】【气】【了】。【严】【梓】【轩】【也】【只】【能】【无】【奈】【地】【在】【她】【的】【身】【旁】【坐】【了】【下】【来】，【顺】【了】【顺】【她】【的】【头】【发】：“【傻】【丫】【头】，【我】【会】【这】【样】【做】【是】【有】【原】【因】【的】。” 【听】【到】【他】【这】【样】【讲】，【方】【晴】【方】【啃】【苹】【果】【的】【动】【作】【稍】【微】【轻】【了】【点】，【这】【点】，【从】【她】【嘴】【里】【发】【出】【来】【的】【声】【音】【就】【可】【以】【察】【觉】【出】【来】【了】。 【一】【直】【都】【在】
【更】【多】【的】【人】【跑】【了】【过】【来】，【有】【人】【听】【到】【沈】【彤】【的】【话】，【不】【由】【咂】【舌】，【道】：“【是】【咱】【们】【在】【村】【子】【里】【待】【得】【太】【久】【了】【吗】？【怎】【么】【外】【面】【来】【的】【女】【人】【说】【话】【都】【这】【么】【狠】【了】？” “【你】【看】【清】【楚】【了】，【这】【小】【姑】【娘】【就】【是】【那】【女】【人】【带】【来】【的】，【她】【来】【那】【天】【就】【是】【穿】【的】【这】【一】【身】【黑】【色】【夜】【行】【衣】。”【说】【话】【的】【是】【个】【女】【子】，【四】【十】【出】【头】【的】【年】【纪】，【一】【张】【脸】【如】【同】【桔】【皮】【般】【粗】【糙】。 【有】【人】【高】【声】【问】【大】【刀】【疤】：“【出】
【宁】【侯】【带】【着】【苏】【言】【出】【门】【了】，【宁】【玉】【珠】【回】【到】【自】【己】【院】【子】，【坐】【在】【屋】【内】，【望】【着】【眼】【前】【绣】【的】【精】【致】【又】【漂】【亮】【的】【花】，【眸】【色】【幽】【幽】，【有】【苦】【涩】，【有】【迷】【惑】。 【二】【表】【哥】【与】【宁】【才】！ 【论】【模】【样】，【论】【能】【耐】，【论】【地】【位】，【宁】【才】【完】【全】【不】【及】【二】【表】【哥】。【包】【括】【脾】【气】，【二】【表】【哥】【都】【比】【他】【厉】【害】【许】【多】。 【可】【是】，【如】【二】【表】【哥】【那】【样】【处】【处】【都】【高】【人】【一】【等】【的】【人】，【对】【二】【表】【嫂】【尚】【且】【温】【和】【体】【贴】。 【而】【处】
【随】【着】【特】【雷】【西】【麦】【迪】、【艾】【伦】【艾】【弗】【森】【压】【哨】【加】【入】【湖】【人】【养】【老】【院】，【湖】【人】【瞬】【间】【跃】【升】【为】【当】【今】【联】【盟】【平】【均】【年】【龄】【最】【大】【的】【球】【队】。 【史】【蒂】【夫】【杰】【克】【逊】、【罗】【恩】【阿】【泰】【斯】【特】、【拜】【伦】【戴】【维】【斯】、【艾】【伦】【艾】【弗】【森】、【科】【比】【布】【莱】【恩】【特】、【特】【雷】【西】【麦】【迪】、【史】【蒂】【夫】【纳】【什】【这】【特】【么】【整】【个】【就】【是】【诸】【神】【的】【黄】【昏】，【怀】【旧】【明】【星】【大】【集】【合】，【夕】【阳】【红】【歌】【唱】【团】【再】【创】【巅】【峰】！ 【这】【使】【得】【观】【看】【湖】【人】【比】【赛】【俨】【然】【成】【为】