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Articles on this Page
- 10/16/18--05:50: _Ceremonial First Pi...
- 10/16/18--05:47: _Celebrities in the ...
- 10/16/18--13:17: _Fall Fans, It's 'A ...
- 10/16/18--14:03: _Election Day Guide:...
- 10/16/18--13:32: _Once You See IT: Wa...
- 10/16/18--14:23: _Dems Hold Massive F...
- 10/16/18--14:46: _Students' Cookies M...
- 10/16/18--14:55: _USA Gymnastics Inte...
- 10/16/18--15:18: _Stay Indoors: Santa...
- 10/16/18--15:12: _#Living While Black...
- 10/16/18--17:56: _Quaff Candy Corn Co...
- 10/17/18--06:03: _Mother of 2 Young C...
- 10/17/18--01:26: _Dodgers Even NLCS 2...
- 10/17/18--04:36: _Despite the Science...
- 10/17/18--06:12: _Mom Says Rat Bit Sl...
- 10/17/18--08:34: _Photos: Drug Shipme...
- 10/17/18--08:24: _A Birthday Meal Dea...
- 10/17/18--08:03: _US Says It Plans to...
- 10/17/18--08:44: _Twitter Releases Da...
- 10/17/18--06:23: _Celebration Time: A...
- 10/16/18--05:50: Ceremonial First Pitches at Dodger Stadium
- 10/16/18--05:47: Celebrities in the Stands: Dodgers Edition
- 10/16/18--13:17: Fall Fans, It's 'A Painter's Palette' in the San Bernardinos
- 10/16/18--14:03: Election Day Guide: What to Know and Where to Vote Nov. 6
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- Online: Click here
- Phone: 800-345-8683
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- 10/16/18--13:32: Once You See IT: Wander Through Your Favorite Horror Films
- 10/16/18--14:23: Dems Hold Massive Fundraising Edge in Race for the House
- 10/16/18--14:46: Students' Cookies May Have Contained Grandfather's Ashes
- 10/16/18--14:55: USA Gymnastics Interim President Resigns Amid Backlash
- 10/16/18--15:18: Stay Indoors: Santa Ana Winds Whipping Up Ash From Holy Fire
- 10/16/18--15:12: #Living While Black: Videos Document Everyday Harassment
- 10/16/18--17:56: Quaff Candy Corn Cocktails in the Clouds
- 10/17/18--04:36: Despite the Science, Cities Are Removing Fluoride From Water
- 10/17/18--06:12: Mom Says Rat Bit Sleeping Son's Stomach at Infested NYC Building
- 10/17/18--08:34: Photos: Drug Shipment Ring Disguised Meth as Aztec Sculptures
- 10/17/18--08:24: A Birthday Meal Deal in Honor of Beverly Garland
- 10/17/18--08:03: US Says It Plans to Leave UN Postal Rate System
- 10/17/18--08:44: Twitter Releases Data on Russian Foreign Influence Campaigns
- 10/17/18--06:23: Celebration Time: A Magical Night at Dodger Stadium in Photos
From the adorable Kershaw siblings to a determined looking Danny Trejo and the family of Jackie Robinson, we have a collection of some of the best ceremonial first pitches at Dodger Stadium.
Photo Credit: Getty Images
Former Los Angeles Dodgers player Andre Ethier throws out the ceremonial first pitch prior to Game 3 of the National League Championship Series between the Milwaukee Brewers and the Los Angeles Dodgers at Dodger Stadium on October 15, 2018 in Los Angeles, California. (Photo by Kevork Djansezian/Getty Images)
Hollywood celebrities show off their Dodger blue.
Photo Credit: Getty Images
Actor Will Ferrell attends Game Three of the National League Championship Series between the Milwaukee Brewers and the Los Angeles Dodgers at Dodger Stadium on October 15, 2018 in Los Angeles, California. (Photo by Kevork Djansezian/Getty Images)
Listen here, please, if you will: You are not obligated to pay any nevermind to those naysayers who claim that fall flat-out doesn't happen in Southern California.
After all, they're using another region's template of autumn to judge what happens here, when one thing is for sure: Our area of the planet has always confidently done things in its own inimitable way, thank you very much, up to and including the very seasons of the year.
See our chilly, gloomy May and June, for starters.
And this is how we autumn: We let our mountains address the whole leaf-turning topic first, in October, before we watch our lowland oaks and cottonwoods go golden closer to Thanksgiving.
So it is no surprise that, as of the middle of October 2018, our close-by mountains are holding up their autumnal end of the beautiful bargain.
The California Fall Color blog, the one with the tagline "Dude, autumn happens here, too," reports that several spots around the San Bernardino Mountains are reaching peak fall color.
In fact, the urgent call of "Go Now!" has been sounded for Green Valley Lake, Big Bear, and Grass Valley Lake, with the colorful foliage standing at around 75%-100% (as in, fully turned).
Lake Arrowhead has been deemed "Near Peak" as of Oct. 15, but don't dally if you'd like to see the pretty hues this area has to offer: They're up next.
"A Painter's Palette of Peak" is how the foliage-lush areas of the San Bernardino Mountains are being described on the fall-championing blog, if that tempts your leaf-peeping soul.
A soul, we'll guess, that is uncowed and unpersuaded by anyone who says that autumn and Southern California just don't mix.
They do, is the true thing, and the proof is in the peak, or peaks, rather, right now, in the spectacular San Bernardinos.
Photo Credit: Shutterstock
It's the middle of October, and several mountain-close SoCal spots are nearing their foliage-pretty peaks.
California voters will cast ballots for statewide offices, including the race for governor, and other contests Nov. 6 in the midterm elections.
Below, you'll find election day resources, including links to county elections offices and helpful tools to find your polling place.
Polls will be open Tuesday Nov. 6 from 7 a.m. to 8 p.m.
Find Your Polling Place
Click on the link to your county elections office below to find your polling place.
Early Voting and Vote-by-Mail Ballot Drop-0ff Locations
Why wait until Nov. 6 for some civic engagement? As of July, more than 2.2 million of Los Angeles County's 5.1 million registered voters were permanent vote-by-mail voters.
All registered California voters need to do is visit a county elections office to request a vote-by-mail ballot. The ballots are available through Election Day and, yes, they come in the mail with an "I Voted" sticker. Click here to find your county office.
But Before You Do That, Register to Vote
The voter registration deadline in California is 15 days before Election Day. Registration for the November election must be postmarked or submitted electronically no later than Oct. 22, but you can still register for the next election or "conditionally" register at a county elections office or vote center. The ballots will be processed once the county elections office completes voter verification.
What If I Just Moved?
If you already updated your address with the Department of Motor Vehicles or US Postal Service, your registration will automatically update. If not, click here to register.
Umm, I'm Not Even Sure I'm Registered
It's ok, the California Secretary of State has you covered. Just click here to check on your voter status.
What If My Name Isn't on the Official Polling Place List?
Voters who believe they've registered, but arrive at a polling place only to find they're not on the official voter registration list can cast a provisional ballot. The same is true for vote-by-mail voters who did not receive a ballot or forgot to bring it to the polling place. Provisional ballots go into a special envelope, and they're counted after it's confirmed that you're registered to vote.
Find out how to check your provisional vote's status here.
What If I Changed My Name?
You'll need to re-register. Ideally, you'd first update your California driver's license or ID with the DMV.
Ballot 101: What is California's November Election All About?
California had an Open Primary in June, which means candidates for an office from all parties, plus "No Party Preference" candidates, ran against one another in one race. Now, the top two vote-getters, regardless of party affiliation, square off in the General Election in November. The ballot will include state offices, Congressional contests, local and statewide measures and other races.
Statewide Ballot Propositions
Voters will decide on 11 statewide ballot propositions. Click here for details on each issue.
Something Didn't Seem Right at the Polling Place
Do you know about California's Voter Bill of Rights? If you feel like your right to vote was violated or any of those conditions were not met, you can contact the Secretary of State.
Photo Credit: Getty Images
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People arrive to vote at a polling station.
Evil clowns, possessed nuns, villains and the dead haunt you at Warner Bros. Horror Made Here. Enter the creepy twisted carnival that offers five mazes from some of Warner Bros. infamous horror films.
Photo Credit: Kimberly Solis
Once you see IT... At Warner Bros. Horror Made Here, Halloween lovers enter the creepy twisted carnival that offers five mazes from some of Warner Bros. most famously frightening horror films.
More than 90 percent of House Democratic candidates in top races outraised their Republican rivals over the past three months as Democrats continue to hold a substantial fundraising edge with less than a month to go before Election Day.
New fundraising figures filed with the Federal Election Commission show that Democratic candidates more than doubled Republican fundraising in the 108 districts considered the most competitive by the nonpartisan Cook Political Report. In some cases, challengers outraised Republican incumbents by a factor of three or more, NBC News reported.
Fundraising success is far from a direct predictor of electoral success — some Democratic candidates in high-profile special elections earlier this cycle fell short despite their cash advantages. And some of these Republican incumbents are still in strong shape despite their fundraising deficits.
Photo Credit: CQ-Roll Call,Inc.
Katie Hill, Democrat running for California's 25th Congressional district seat in Congress, speaks during the opening of the SCV Democratic Headquarters for 2018 in Newhall, Calif., on Saturday, May 26, 2018.
Davis police are investigating reports that two Da Vinci Charter Academy students brought cookies they baked containing one of their grandfather's cremated remains to school and gave them to nine other students.
The sugar cookies were reportedly brought to school on Oct. 4, Davis police Lt. Paul Doroshov told NBC affiliate KCRA. There were no reports of students getting physically ill from consuming the cookies, Doroshov said.
Police are investigating, but have been unable to prove that human remains were baked into the cookies.
All of the information about the tampered cookies come from statements made by students.
Photo Credit: Matt Blocker/Adobe Stock
USA Gymnastics interim president and CEO Mary Bono has quickly stepped down — spending just a weekend on the job — following criticism by two Olympic gold medal winners.
Part of the backlash against Bono was over an anti-Nike tweet she posted last month aimed at former NFL quarterback Colin Kaepernick, NBC News reported.
Bono released a statement on Tuesday announcing her departure, writing that in the wake of her tweet she had experienced personal attacks that "left undefended, would have made my leading USAG a liability for the organization."
Photo Credit: AP
Then-U.S. Rep. Mary Bono, R-Ca., speaks during a meeting of the Joint Committee Session on addressing the Nation's Opiod Crisis at the National Governors Association Summer meeting at the Greenbrier in White Sulphur Springs, W. Va., Saturday, July 25, 2015.
If you're not prone to allergies but find yourself sniffling while outdoors, you can blame the Santa Ana winds.
Public health officials are asking residents to stay indoors and limit outdoor activities due to dust and ash remnants from the Holy Fire in Riverside County.
The Santa Ana winds were whipping up ash left behind after the 23,000-acre Holy Fire burned for several days near the Riverside-Orange county line in August.
"Unhealthy air has health risks, and the winds can change air quality in a hurry," Riverside County Public Health Officer Dr. Cameron Kaiser said in a news release. "Even healthy individuals should reduce activity until the dust settles, but especially people with asthma and other health problems need to take particular care."
Young people and seniors are also at risk in these conditions, he said.
The office recommends closing windows and using air conditioners to stay cool.
In Riverside County, mountain areas, foothills and the Coachella Valley are under red flag warnings.
October is historically the worst month for wildfires in California. Seven of the state's most destructive wildfires on record have occurred in October, including the deadly 2017 Northern California wildfires.
Photo Credit: KNBC-TV
Santa Ana winds were whipping up ash and dust from the Holy Fire Oct. 16, 2018.
#Permit Patty. #BBQ Betty. #Cornerstore Caroline. A series of videos posted on Twitter, Facebook, Instagram and YouTube this year show black people being badgered by white people as they swim, barbecue, babysit or engage in other everyday activities. The widely shared confrontations, often with alliterative hashtags, drew enormous audiences for what might have once been private disputes. Here are some of the #LivingWhileBlack encounters that have gone viral and what happened as a result:
A white woman accused a 9-year-old black boy of grabbing her backside in a Brooklyn deli on Oct. 10 but two days later, after watching surveillance videotape, admitted that the boy had accidentally brushed up against her possibly with his bag. "Young man, I don’t know your name, but I’m sorry," she said.
Blocked at the Door
A white neighbor tried to block a black man from entering his loft in downtown St. Louis on Oct. 12, asking him which unit he lived in and following him to his apartment. D'Arreion Nuriyah Toles told her that he had already entered the building. Police later arrived at his door. The woman was fired by her employer, Tribeca-STL Management, a property management company and Toles told the St. Louis Post-Dispatch that he was looking into his legal options.
A white woman, Alison Ettel, threatened to call police about an 8-year-old black girl selling bottled water without a permit in San Francisco in June. Ettel said that the girl, Jordan Rodgers, was being too loud. Rodgers’ mother countered that Ettel never asked Jordan to be quieter, and instead immediately demanded to see a permit. Afterward Ettel stepped down as the chief executive of TreatWell, a California company that produces cannabis-based tinctures and edibles, saying in a statement that the company, its patients and employees, “should not have to suffer because of a situation that occurred in an escalated moment.”
In April, a white woman called police to complain about black residents barbecuing at Lake Merritt Park in Oakland. The woman referred to the danger posed by their charcoal grill, which was not permitted at that spot. The black residents, among them Kenzie Smith, said that she threatened them with jail. A “BBQing While Black” cookout followed, Smith was nominated for a position of the city’s Park and Recreation Advisory Committee and in July he announced a campaign to run for Oakland City Council.
Sitting in #Starbucks
Two 23-year-old men were led out of a Philadelphia Starbucks in handcuffs in April because they had not ordered anything while they waited for a business partner to arrive for a meeting. A manager had called the police. The men, Rashon Nelson and Donte Robinson, reached a financial settlement with Starbucks for an undisclosed sum and an offer of a free college education. Starbucks closed its more than 8,000 company-owned coffee shops in the United States and its corporate offices for racial-bias training on the afternoon of May 29.
Shane Holland was asked to leave a pool at his own apartment complex in Indiana in July after he showed his key to an off-duty police officer who was providing security at the pool but refused to give her his address. An apartment manager confirmed Holland was a resident but asked him to leave because he had not answered the off-duty officer’s question. The manager was put on administrative leave.
Accusations of profiling at swimming pools recurred throughout the summer.
Swimming With Socks
On the Fourth of July, a manager of another apartment complex, this one in Memphis, demanded that a black man take off his socks while he dipped his feet in the pool. Kevin Yates refused — he said the ground was hot — and the manager, Erica Walker, called police. Yates' girlfriend, Camry Porter, said that white people who were wearing shirts or hats were not asked to remove them. Walker was fired.
Also on the Fourth of July, a white man called police after a black woman would not show him her identification at a community pool in Winston-Salem, North Carolina. The woman, Jazmine Abhulimen, was at the pool with her son when Adam Bloom, the pool chairman of the Glenridge Homeowners Association, asked for her ID. Abhulimen had a key card that allowed her into the pool. Bloom was fired from his job at Sonoco, an international packaging firm, and resigned as pool chairman and from the association’s board.
#PoolPatrolPaula. A white woman from Summerville, South Carolina, hit a 15-year-old at a neighborhood pool and was charged with third-degree assault. Stephanie Sebby-Strempel told the teenager and his friends to leave. She was fired from her job as a consultant at skincare company Rodan + Fields.
Eating Lunch at Smith
An employee at Smith College in Northampton, Massachusetts, called campus police on a black student who was eating her lunch in a common area while on break from her on-campus summer job in July. The employee said Oumou Kanoute seemed out of place. Smith placed the employee on leave and ordered an external investigation of the incident. The college’s president apologized to Kanoute, who says she felt humiliated and who wants an apology from the employee whom Smith declined to identify.
Leaving an Airbnb
A neighbor called police and reported a possible burglary as four people left an Airbnb in Rialto, California, in April. Three of the four were black and one was a filmmaker and granddaughter of Bob Marley. "The officers came out of their cars demanding us to put our hands in the air," another guest, filmmaker, Kelly Fyffe-Marshall, posted on Instagram. "They informed us that there was also a helicopter tracking us." They sued The Rialto Police Department, saying they had been treated unfairly. The police department says its officer treated the group with dignity and respect.
Black Women Golfing
Five black women golfing in Dover Township in York County, a largely white suburb in Pennsylvania, in April were approached by a former county commissioner whose son owns the Grandview Golf Club and told they were playing too slowly. They were asked to leave and threatened with the cancellation of their memberships. Golfers behind the women told The Daily Record that the women had kept up the pace. Police arrived but left quickly and the state Human Rights Commission later held hearings.
Babysitting in Georgia
A woman called police on a black man babysitting two white children in Marietta, Georgia, after the man, Corey Lewis, refused to let her speak to the children. He had taken the children to a Walmart, then a gas station, when the woman followed them. Lewis runs a child care and mentoring business called Inspired By Lewis. The police officer questioned the children and called their parents.
A "Suspicious Person"
An Oregon state lawmaker was reported to police as a “suspicious person” while she was canvassing constituents’ homes in Portland in July. A sheriff’s deputy told Janelle Bynum that a caller said she appeared to casing the neighborhood for unoccupied houses that could be burglarized. When the deputy called the caller, she apologized to Bynum.
Napping While Black
A black graduate student at Yale University, Lolade Siyonbola, who took a nap in a common room while working on papers, was awakened by a white student whom she said told her she was not supposed to sleep there. The white student called campus police. A Yale vice president called the May episode "troubling" and promised listening sessions with students.
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Plenty of Halloween-related sights appear over our heads, at least according to the wider mythology of the holiday.
Think witches on brooms, and packs of bats, and the occasional flying goblin and/or pumpkin. Or a goblin riding a pumpkin, if you want to get a little wackier and weirder (as one should want to get, this time of year).
But there's something else above our heads, a place that's going to get a bit wackier and weirder a few days ahead of the strangest night of the year.
It's OUE Skyspace LA, the up, up, up see-all-over space at the US Bank Tower.
And it is throwing a costume-up bash on the night of Friday, Oct. 26. It's the City Lights Halloween ft. Marques Wyatt & friends, and tickets are available now, should you want to celebrate, a bit scarily and rather stylishly, closer to the sky.
Much closer, for Skyspace sits 69 and 70 stories high, giving you the kind of vantage point over our vast city that's typically reserved for an owl on the wing.
Well, true, we don't get that many owls around LA proper, so you best think about dressing up as one, or the critter or fantasy figure of your choice.
"Costumes encouraged!!" is the rallying call of the night.
A night that will also include yoga, complimentary "wheeees" down the famous Skyslide, tarot readings, and gratis treats (Kevita, Papa & Barkley, and Redd Bar are behind the bites).
They'll be available for purchase, and, you bet, some cocktails will be themed to the end-of-October vibe of the soiree.
Fright Flight, Fright Flight Bird's Eye, and Candy Corn Cocktail will all be ready for adult-style sipping, if that's the sort of libation you'll seek. (Also? If you can't make the Oct. 26 event, these Halloween-tinis will be available at the new Skyspace Bar.)
Tickets to the Oct. 26 party run from $22 through $37.
Will you be as up there as the moon itself? Well, nope, but at dozens of stories above downtown LA, you may reach the place where bats 'n brooms do fly, at least in our Halloween-obsessed imaginations.
Photo Credit: OUE Skyspace LA
The drinks'll be Halloween-themed at a pre-holiday adult-fun bash at OUE Skyspace LA on Friday, Oct. 26.
The victim of a deadly hit and run in Encino is being remembered as an "amazing" mom who was "beautiful inside and out."
Yana Lavrentev, 30, was struck and critically injured Saturday night as she and two friends were crossing Ventura Blvd. in a midblock crosswalk with a signal. The wife and mother of two young children was removed from life support and succumbed Monday, according to family friends.
The vehicle that struck Lavrentev, described as an older SUV, continued without stopping and is now sought by police, along with its driver.
Lavrentev and her husband were among seven couples of friends, all parents enjoying a grown-ups' night out to celebrate a birthday of one. All had become acquainted in Los Angeles since emigrating from Russia or the Ukraine.
Cellphone video preserved the broad smile on her face during the party as she danced with her husband.
In addition to being a loving mother, Lavrentev worked as a speech therapist, and also was studying for her MBA in an online program, said longtime friend Olga Viter. She recalled how sometimes she sought parenting advice from Lavrentev, even though she was younger.
"Her whole life was ahead of her," Viter said.
Saturday night, after dining in a restaurant in Encino's Plaza de Oro, the group decided to cross the boulevard to another restaurant for coffee. Lavrentev and two other women went ahead to get a table, according to Yaroslava Markov, one of the two walking with Lavrentov.
They were halfway way across in the median, and still had time on the walk countdown, Markov said, when Lavrentov stepped forward and was struck and thrown by the SUV.
They did not see or hear the vehicle coming, Markov said, and after the impact, the SUV "didn't slow down." It appeared to her that the suv was traveling well above the speed limit of 35 miles per hour.
The vehicle may be a pre-2000 Toyota 4Runner, gray or silver, according to what has been learned by detectives at LAPD's Valley Traffic Division.
Anyone with information is being asked to contact Det. Lisset Fuentes at 818-644-8021 or Det. Dan Menesez at 818-644-8028.
Photo Credit: KNBC
In the second longest game in NL Championship history, the Dodgers won the war of attrition.
It took five hours and fifteen minutes, thirteen long and drawn out innings, but in the end, the Los Angeles Dodgers were the last team standing as they beat the Milwaukee Brewers, 2-1, in dramatic walk-off fashion to even the NLCS at two games apiece.
Cody Bellinger beat the shift with a game-winning RBI single to right field that scored Manny Machado from second base and the Dodgers ending the thriller in the Ravine after an ugly offensive game that featured a combined 42 strikeouts.
Both offenses went as cold as the winter sky after sunset, as the Dodgers have scored just two runs in 22 innings at home in the series.
"We've just got to hit better, plain and simple, hit better with runners in scoring position," said Machado of the offensive struggles. "We're leaving too many guys on base. There's one thing we've got to do better when we're in scoring position, a hundred percent."
Nonetheless, all it took was one swing to end the marathon match between the two best teams in the National League with a quick turnaround in Game 5 on Wednesday afternoon.
Manny Machado started the dramatic series of events off with a one-out single in the bottom of the 13th inning. After an infield fly, Machado took second on a wild pitch by Brewers reliever Junior Guerra.
A few seconds later, Machado almost stifled the rally when he was nearly picked off at second base by Guerra, but ultimately Bellinger found a hole and Machado was able to slide under the tag at home plate to give the Dodgers the victory.
"Honestly, I was surprised that they were throwing me, I thought they would pitch around me," said Bellinger with first base open and a struggling Yasmani Grandal on-deck. "Once I saw they were attacking me, it was just kind of grind mode and do what you can to put the ball in play and try to end this game."
Milwaukee manager Craig Counsell added: "I thought it was worth the risk of trying to expand to Bellinger, and if the at-bat goes to Grandal, we walk Grandal."
In addition to winning the game with his bat, Bellinger might have also saved the game with his glove, as he flew threw the air like Superman to rob Lorenzo Cain of an extra-base hit in the 10th.
"I knew I had a shot at it," said Bellinger of the diving stop. "I played right field in the Minor Leagues a lot before I started playing centerfield. It's kind of like riding a bike. I saw it hanging up there, and ran as fast I could and dove for it."
It feels like the first mile of the Los Angeles marathon now, but the Dodgers struck first in the first inning on a two-out, RBI single by Brian Dozier.
Dozier was making a rare start at second base against a left-handed starter, and struck out looking with the bases loaded to end the game a night prior.
"He hasn't played a whole lot in the last few weeks but he's a pro and just really takes good at-bats," said Dodgers' manager Dave Roberts. "So for him to spark us and get a point on the board early, that was huge. And just the defense tonight and just the at-bat quality I thought was really good."
Milwaukee starter Gio Gonzalez did not last long in the game, but this time it was unrelated to his pitching performance.
Gonzalez rolled his ankle after a comebacker by Yasiel Puig bounced off his glove in the second inning, and after making one pitch, was unable to stay in the game.
Freddy Peralta replaced him and made his first appearance of the postseason on short notice. Despite the lack of time to warm up, Peralta pitched with prodigious precision, striking out six with three walks in three hitless innings.
Peralta became just the second pitcher in postseason history to come on in releif and throw at least three hitless innings with at least six strikeouts, since Pedro Martinez did it in Game 5 of the 1999 ALDS.
Domingo Santana tied the game with his second pinch-hit RBI of the series, when he crushed a curveball from Rich Hill into the right-center gap for an RBI double that scored Orlando Arcia from first.
Hill did not factor in the decision, allowing one run on three hits with four walks and six strikeouts in five strong innings.
Both teams emptied their bench, using all of their position players with the Dodgers gutting their entire bullpen.
Los Angeles was 2-for-10 with runners in scoring position, left eleven men on-base, and struck out a franchise postseason record seventeen times.
"Late in games like that, guys try to do a little bit too much and expand, and maybe swing at pitches they normally wouldn't swing at," said Turner of the reason behind all the strikeouts. "Everyone wants to get the big hit and be 'the guy.'"
The Brewers didn't fare much better, going 0-for-8 with RISP, stranding ten men on-base with fifteen strikeouts of their own.
In a best-of-seven series in the NLCS, the team with home-field advantage in the final three games has a losing record at 5-6.
Clayton Kershaw will start Game 5 on Wednesday in what could be his final appearance in a Dodger uniform. Wade Miley will start on three days rest for Milwaukee. First pitch is scheduled for 2:05PM PT.
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Photo Credit: Jeff Gross/Getty Images
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Manny Machado #8 and Yasmani Grandal #9 of the Los Angeles Dodgers celebrate after Machado scored the winning run as catcher Erik Kratz #15 of the Milwaukee Brewers looks on in the 13th inning of Game Four of the National League Championship Series while home plate umpire Hunter Wendelstedt #21 calls the play safe at home plate at Dodger Stadium on October 16, 2018 in Los Angeles, California. The Dodgers defeated the Brewers 2-1 in extra innings. (Photo by Jeff Gross/Getty Images)
Fluoride prevents cavities and tooth decay, something confirmed by numerous studies, yet a small but vocal minority has gotten dozens of cities to remove the naturally occurring compound from the water supply, NBC News reported.
"Anti-fluoridationists" blame fluoride for lower IQs and diseases, despite long-established science. The American Dental Association says that 74 cities have voted to remove fluoride from their drinking water in the last five years, and proposed bans are on the ballot in two more cities this November.
"You cannot tailor public health to the whims of a small group of people," said Dr. Johnny Johnson, a retired pediatric dentist who leads the nonprofit American Fluoridation Society. "If you are doing that, you are harming a large group of people."
While nearly 75 percent of the United States gets fluoridated water, more than 80 percent of New Jersey residents do not, and the Texas Republican Party now opposes water fluoridation as well.
Photo Credit: Getty Images/iStockphoto, File
The mother of the 1-year-old boy who was allegedly bitten by a rat in his sleep amid a disgusting infestation inside a New York City public housing building is demanding a complete and thorough fix.
"They need to take everybody out of this building and really need to get to this rat problem," said Asia Clemente, a tenant in the Claremont Consolidation Complex in the Bronx. "Don't just cover up the holes and tell us, 'When you see another one, call us back.'"
Clemente first told News 4 New York she found a rat biting her toddler son's stomach while he was sleeping Monday morning. She thinks the rat was gnawing at the feeding tube attached to the stomach of baby Daniel, who suffers from chronic lung disease and other health problems.
The rats, she believes, are "smelling the milk that comes out when we disconnect [the tube]," said Clemente.
She took her son to the hospital and he was put on antibiotics. Returning home Tuesday, "his stomach is very tender due to being bit for the second time, so it's kind of hard feeding him and giving him medicine since he's crying, doesn't want to be touched," she said.
Complaints about rats overrunning homes inside NYCHA's Claremont complex have exploded since last week, when a basement garbage compactor was shut down, displacing the rats and driving them upward. One video taken last week shows a group of rats popping out from behind a washing machine and scampering across the kitchen sink, one right after another. The family in that apartment boarded up the kitchen, fearful the rats would attack their dog.
"There were as many rats in that apartment as there are in a sewer," said councilman Ritchie Torres. "I don't believe that NYCHA is just now learning it was this bad."
"They come out here, run around here. This is their playground," said tenant Jessica de Jesus.
Torres is now calling for an investigation into how the rat problem got so bad both inside and outside people's homes in the complex. NYCHA said it shut down the compactor room last week so that it could aggressively fight the existing complaints of infestation. But the basement is important to residents because that's where Con Edison meters are located -- and since the rats prevent workers from going into the basement to read the meters, the utility has been sending estimated bills to customers.
One family said they were charged $458 for one month. On one notice, the utility said it will charge an extra $25 if they don't get access to the meter.
"I'm not sure what I am paying for is very accurate at all," said Clemente.
Clemente said her family arrived at Claremont to escape rats in another NYCHA building. After NYCHA saw her story on News 4 New York Monday night, the agency contacted her on Tuesday in order to schedule a meeting about finding a new place to live.
As for Con Edison, the utility said Tuesday it will reimburse any fees that residents incurred because it couldn't read the meters. Con Ed also said it had reached out to NYCHA since the summer saying it needed the problem fixed immediately so that workers could do their job.
In a statement Monday, NYCHA spokesman Michael Giardina said, "Our residents should not have to live in these conditions. Since this first came to our attention, we have taken aggressive steps to address the current infestation by eliminating rodent access to the building and the apartments, which will also keep future rodents away. We apologize to our residents and will continue to vigilantly monitor this situation."
Nine people were arrested Tuesday for allegedly conspiring to ship methamphetamine to Hawaii, including some drugs that were disguised as decorative Aztec calendars and statues.
Photo Credit: US Attorney's Office
Investigators say a drug shipping ring disguised some of its methamphetamine shipments as decorative Aztec sculptures, including stone calendars and statues.
Biting into a discounted meal or money-saving dish on your birthday? And showing identification so that your server knows when you were actually born?
It's a common and anticipated occurrence seen at many restaurants around town.
Far less common, but still utterly charming, is the opportunity to enjoy a meal, at a lower price, on the occasion of somebody else's birthday, a somebody you may have never known except through her memorable movies, emotive television roles, and stylish North Hollywood hotel.
There's the giveaway, if you know your Valley stay-over spots and sci-fi cinema icons: We're talking about Beverly Garland, the actress and hotelier who made a successful splash, and enduring legacy, in both challenging fields.
Ms. Garland passed away in 2008, but her namesake hotel, The Garland, remains imbued with her strong and stylish character, as does the '70s-inspired inn's restaurant, The Front Yard.
And on Wednesday, Oct. 17, which just happens to be the day of Ms. Garland's birth, The Front Yard will offer Ms. Garland's favorite meal and drink for $19.
It's now a tradition for the cool, comfort-food-y eatery to spotlight that particular combo for that lower-than-usual price, each and every 17th of October.
Adding to the celebratory spirit of day?
The 130-seat Beverly Garland Theatre, found on the grounds of the hotel, will screen some of her biggest movies, including "D.O.A." and "Swamp Women."
And the super-sunny California-esque gift shop at the hotel, The Store, is shaving 25% off all merchandise on Oct. 17.
It's a sweet birthday tribute to a movie star and business pro who went far behind the marquee, into a whole different industry, and excelled.
And today her hotel continues to be a nexus of shag-rug'd, mellow-rockin' mojo, an ultimate throwback location that celebrates the decade of its own birth through its design, art, and even lobby music.
Call it an ideal place to mark a birthday, even one that isn't your own.
Photo Credit: The Garland
The cool NoHo hotel will once again feature a burger and martini, the star's favorite dish and drink, for her birthday. The price? Nineteen bucks. The date? Wednesday, Oct. 17.
The Trump Administration plans to pull out of the United Nations agency that regulates international postal rates, White House officials said Wednesday, claiming the system is unfairly hurting the U.S.
The Universal Postal Union imposes shipping rates on its 192 member countries, and the U.S. says the system unfairly benefits China and some other nations by allowing them to send packages to the U.S. at cheaper rates than domestic shippers.
Senior White House officials said the system prevents the U.S. from competing with China on an even playing field.
The U.S. is notifying the UPU of its intention to withdraw on Wednesday, the officials said in a conference call with reporters.
The withdrawal process for a country to leave the UPU takes one year, and the White House said the U.S. plans to renegotiate better rates during that time. Rates wouldn't change for at least six months, the officials said.
Iceland, Denmark, Norway, Ireland and Sweden expressed interest in America's efforts to negotiate new terms, according to the officials.
The White House said the withdrawal from the UPU is separate from the ongoing trade dispute with China.
Photo Credit: AP Photo/Lynne Sladky, File
In this July 17, 2018, file photo, a FedEx employee delivers packages in Miami.
Twitter on Wednesday released a massive trove of data associated with foreign influence and misinformation campaigns spanning nearly a decade — just three weeks before the U.S. midterm elections, NBC News reported.
The social media company said in a Wednesday blog post that the data comes from 3,841 accounts affiliated with the Russian-backed Internet Research Agency and 770 other accounts potentially originating in Iran.
The data release includes the content of tweets from these accounts and date back to 2009, which provides a richer look at how these accounts operated.
Twitter said the goal of the release was to make the data available for researchers and academics for investigation. As a result of its investigation into Russian interference around the 2016 presidential election, Twitter said back in January that it had notified around 1.4 million people that they had directly engaged with Russia-linked accounts during the election or had actively followed those accounts at the time they were suspended.
Photo Credit: Andrew Matthews/PA Images via Getty, File
The Twitter app as seen on a smart phone.
More than five hours after the first pitch, Dodger Stadium erupted in a late-night celebration when Cody Bellinger belted a walk-off single in the bottom of the 13th inning to even the NLCS series at two games apiece.
Photo Credit: Getty Images
LOS ANGELES, CA - OCTOBER 16: Yasiel Puig #66 of the Los Angeles Dodgers pours Gatorade on Cody Bellinger #35 as he is interviewed by Fox Sports reporter Ken Rosenthal after hitting a walk-off single in the thirteenth inning against the Milwaukee Brewers in Game Four of the National League Championship Series at Dodger Stadium on October 16, 2018 in Los Angeles, California. (Photo by Harry How/Getty Images)