Essential California: A doctor’s murder conviction

October 31, 2015 - Essential Water

Good morning. It is Saturday, Oct. 31. Here’s what we don’t wish to skip this Halloween weekend:

TOP STORIES

Murder conviction: A Rowland Heights doctor was convicted of second-degree murder Friday for a overdose deaths of 3 patients. Dr. Hsiu-Ying “Lisa” Tseng was indicted of blank red flags in patients who should not have perceived prescriptions. “She wrote them a medication for a really thing they’re dependant to. She shoved them over that cliff,” a prosecutor said. Los Angeles Times

Water fines: The cities of Beverly Hills, Indio and Redlands and a Coachella Valley Water District are confronting financial penalties for unwell to preserve adequate water. Californians cut their civic H2O use 26% in September, dropping next a saving levels seen in Jul and August. “To those who aren’t [saving], and are wasting water, I’d contend yes, we should be ashamed of yourselves,” pronounced Cris Carrigan, executive of a Office of Enforcement of a State Water Resources Control Board. Los Angeles Times

Cutting back: Citing health issues, USC Athletic Director Pat Haden said he has stepped down from a College Football Playoff committee. At a Oct. 17 diversion opposite Notre Dame, Haden became lightheaded and had to revisit a sanatorium before drifting behind to Los Angeles. “I am demure to step down, yet my doctors suggested me to revoke my traveling,” he pronounced in a statement. Los Angeles Times

NFL moves: Fans are filing into assembly spaces in Oakland, San Diego and St. Louis, pleading with NFL executives not to pierce their teams. “For them, we consider it was really cathartic, and we listened that in their voices in 3 cities,” pronounced Eric Grubman, NFL executive clamp president. Los Angeles Times

Mobility proposal: South Los Angeles is removing a new trail for cyclists and pedestrians. Metro officials will modify frequency used tyrannise marks along Slauson Avenue into a trail that connects a Blue, Silver and Crenshaw movement lines. The group only perceived a $15-million extend for a project, yet an additional $19.3 million in state and internal supports is needed. LAist

Local history: As Seal Beach celebrates a 100th birthday, historian D.J. Waldie reflects on a city’s origins. “Seal Beach was a kind of limit town, a gentle stretch from a large cities of Long Beach and Santa Ana, with a sparse crime and messy policing that keep bars and limit towns far-reaching open,” he writes. KCET

Second banana: Character actor Al Molinaro, who played a owners of Arnold’s Drive-In in a TV sitcom “Happy Days,” died Friday in Glendale. He was 96.

Adult costumes: How did Halloween costumes turn so risque? Leg Avenue, a business once focused on tights and leggings, found success in branch slip and brief skirts into costumes for adults. “We brought a voluptuous in,” pronounced a company’s Amy Tsai. Los Angeles Times

Party time: With Halloween falling on a Saturday this year, we can design a inundate of trick-or-treaters and late-night parties. If you’re during one of those parties, don’t forget to select a designated motorist or call a cab. Los Angeles Times

Daylight saving time: When we watchful from your sugarine coma, don’t forget to set your clocks behind an hour. Los Angeles Times

THIS WEEK’S MOST POPULAR STORIES IN ESSENTIAL CALIFORNIA

1. She was described as the “worst child ever.” So what happened to Stephanie Valdivia when she was expelled from Camp Scott, a apprehension stay for a many critical womanlike youthful offenders? Los Angeles Times

2. UCLA quarterback Josh Rosen was vital a good life with a prohibited tub in his dorm room. Sadly, he done a mistake of posting photos of it to amicable media, and university officials stepped in. LAist

3. Producer Jeffrey Katzenberg walked divided from a Beverly Hills pile-up with a cracked wrist and arm. Still, he thanked Elon Musk and a Tesla for saving his life. Hollywood Reporter

4. Angelenos pronounced goodbye to a 6th Street Bridge with food, song and fireworks. Los Angeles Times

5. In this essay, ESPN commentator Doug Glanville describes alighting during LAX and carrying a cab motorist exclude to give him a ride. The Atlantic

ICYMI, HERE ARE THIS WEEK’S GREAT READS

Magic superstar: He’s outrageous in China. Hollywood-based illusionist Franz Harary might not have most name approval here, yet in Macau he’s headlining during a new $3.2-billion casino. “Right now, in Macau, this partial of a planet, we flattering most control a marketplace and there’s no one else who does what we do, appreciate God,” he said. Los Angeles Times

Captured in verse: Syrians are capturing a horrors of fight by poetry. “The poems upsurge in slipstreams of syllables, beats and rhythms stoical by writers, doctors, mothers, activists and Syrians who live abroad yet are compelled to clear a pang in their ancestral land.” Los Angeles Times

LOOKING AHEAD

Monday: Snoopy will accept a star on a Hollywood Walk of Fame.

Wednesday: The LAUSD will start hosting Special Olympics School Games.

Please let us know what we can do to make this newsletter some-more useful to you. Send comments, complaints and ideas to Alice Walton or Shelby Grad.

Copyright © 2015, Los Angeles Times

source ⦿ http://www.latimes.com/local/california/la-me-essential-california-html-20151031-htmlstory.html

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