Morning Brief: Disneyland Is Set to Become Even Less Accessible

Also L.A.’s first tiny house village opens, and more

» When Disneyland reopens, it will likely be less accessible for locals. Even if season passes return, it appears there will be no option for monthly payment plans, demanding the full fee up front.  [SF Gate]

» Proponents of the campaign to recall Gov. Newsom claim they have “cleared another milestone.” But just as recallers say they’ve collected 2 million signatures, major Democratic groups are warming up to organize on behalf of Newsom’s campaign. [Los Angeles Times]

» Los Angeles has opened its first tiny home village for people experiencing homelessness. The village includes 39 dwellings and shared facilities and common areas.  [WBRZ]

» Letters sent by would-be buyers to home sellers could open up the door for profiling and housing discriminationThe California Association of Realtors is now discouraging the practice, which they say could violate fair housing laws.  [Los Angeles Daily News]

» The Pacific Marine Mammal Center in Laguna Beach will reopen to the public. With limited, advance reservations, guests can visit the 32 rescued sea lions and two seals the center is currently rehabilitating. [NBC Los Angeles]


» Things to Do at Home, in the Car, or Outdoors This Weekend A Pi Day celebration, a storytelling night, and more

» As the Threat of Layoffs and Furloughs Loomed, Some City Employees Still Made Bank in 2020 A glimpse at the city’s six-figure earners, from fire captains to cops to port pilots

» Fans Can Soon Return to Dodger Stadium. Here’s What That Means for the Vaccine Site “It is unfortunate that the same issues have arisen again and again,” the report reads


movie theaters reopen california

Jake Hills/Unsplash

Some Movie Theaters Aren’t Quite Ready to Reopen

A full year after the onset of the coronavirus pandemic robbed us of popcorn smells and communal experience of enjoying a movie in the dark alongside strangers, Los Angeles’ movie theaters will once again be able to open for business. Most major chains need time to rehire employees and establish safety protocols, but there’s also the question of what to show.


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