Good news for EV owners: As many as 38,000 additional electric vehicle charging stations are coming to Southern California in the next five years. Southern California Edison announced Monday it is putting down $436 million to build a network of chargers at businesses, schools, government agencies and apartment buildings.
The FTC, led by Linda Khan, has opened an investigation into Amazon's MGM acquisition.
Scientists have developed a new type of "electronic paper" with better color display.
Microsoft is acquiring cybersecurity startup RiskIQ for nearly $500 million in cash, per Bloomberg.
Tesla may start building its first batch of EVs in Germany by the end of 2021.
ByteDance, the Chinese company that owns TikTok, postponed its IPO plans to focus on data security issues.
Elon Musk was in a Delaware courtroom on Monday to defend his purchase of SolarCity.
The price of ESPN Plus' annual and monthly subscription is increasing starting August 13.
California is in a statewide flex alert through 9 p.m. on Monday.
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Southern California Edison, the region's largest power utility, says it plans to install 38,000 electric vehicle chargers in the next five years as the state looks to ban most gas-powered car sales by 2035. Plus: SCE also offers a $1,000 rebate for the purchase of a used EV.
Closing The Info Gap On Fertility Testing
Demand for fertility tests is high, so why aren't more companies making them readily accessible? On this episode of the Behind Her Empire podcast, Modern Fertility CEO and co-founder Afton Vechery discusses how rejection became the key to her feeling uniquely suited to address this information gap.
Want to hear more of the Behind Her Empire podcast? Subscribe on Stitcher, Apple Podcasts, Spotify, iHeart Radio or wherever you get your podcasts.
Meet The Ex-Pinterest Manager Who Inspired California's NDA Bill
"It's what all whistleblowers do: take a risk. That's what I've done and what I'm continuing to do is talk about it."Pinterest's former public policy manager Ifeoma Ozoma has been the inspiration behind a new California bill that would limit the ways non-disclosure agreements prevent workers from speaking out. Read her Q&A with dot.LA.
Can The LAPD Be Trusted With Facial Recognition Technology?
The Los Angeles Police Department has been using facial recognition technology for more than 10 years. But critics of the department's facial recognition tools say the technology is fraught with problems, including racial bias and misidentification. What could go wrong?