Contents 1 Geography 1.1 Urban form 1.2 Identity 1.3 Subregions 1.3.1 Los Angeles 1.3.2 Los Angeles County 1.3.3 Orange County 1.3.4 Ventura County 1.3.5 Inland Empire 1.3.6 Areas included by Census Bureau 2 Census statistics 2.1 Combined statistical area 2.2 Metropolitan Statistical Areas 2.2.1 Los Angeles–Long Beach–Anaheim MSA 2.2.2 Riverside–San Bernardino–Ontario MSA 2.2.3 Oxnard–Thousand Oaks–Ventura MSA 2.3 Demographics 3 Regions of the Greater Los Angeles Area 4 Politics 5 Economy 6 Medical Facilities 6.1 Entertainment 6.2 BEA economic area 6.3 Major business districts 6.4 Transportation 7 Sports 8 See also 9 References

Geography[edit] The Los Angeles Basin, viewed south from Mulholland Drive. From left to right can be seen the Santa Ana Mountains / Saddleback (horizon), downtown L.A., the Hollywood Bowl (foreground), Mid-Wilshire, Long Beach – Palos Verdes (background), Catalina Island (horizon), the Southbay and Pacific Ocean. Urban form[edit] Skyscrapers in Downtown Los Angeles Los Angeles has a long-standing reputation for sprawl. The area is in fact sprawling, but according to the 2000 census, the "Los Angeles-Long Beach-Anaheim" Urbanized Area (but not counting the portions of the Inland Empire in the Greater Los Angeles Area) had a population density of 7,068 inhabitants per square mile (2,729/km2), covering 1,668 square miles (4,320 km2) of land area, making it the most densely populated Urbanized Area (as defined by the United States Census Bureau) in the United States.[5] For comparison, the "New York–Newark" Urbanized Area as a whole had a population density of 5,309 per square mile (2,050/km2), covering 3,353 square miles (8,684 km2) of land area. Los Angeles' sprawl may originate in the region's decentralized structure. Its major commercial, financial, and cultural institutions are geographically dispersed rather than being concentrated in a single downtown or central area. Also, the population density of Los Angeles proper is low (approximately 8,100 people per square mile) when compared to some other large American cities such as New York (27,500), San Francisco (17,000), Boston (13,300), and Chicago (11,800).[6] Densities are particularly high within a 5-mile radius of downtown, where some neighborhoods exceed 20,000 people per square mile.[citation needed] What gives the entire Los Angeles metro region a high density is the fact that many of the city's suburbs and satellites cities have high density rates.[7] Within its urbanized areas, Los Angeles is noted for having small lot sizes and low-rise buildings. Buildings in the area are low when compared to other large cities, mainly due to zoning regulations. Los Angeles became a major city just as the Pacific Electric Railway spread population to smaller cities much as interurbans did in East Coast cities. In the first decades of the twentieth century, the area was marked by a network of fairly dense but separate cities linked by rail. The ascendance of the automobile helped fill in the gaps between these commuter towns with lower-density settlements.[8] A flat land area in the Greater Los Angeles Area completely filled with houses, buildings, roads, and freeways Starting in the early twentieth century, there was a large growth in population on the western edges of the city moving to the San Fernando Valley and out into the Conejo Valley in eastern Ventura County. Many working class whites migrated to this area during the 1960s and 1970s out of East and Central Los Angeles.[9] As a result, there was a large growth in population into the Conejo Valley and into Ventura County through the US 101 corridor. Making the US 101 a full freeway in the 1960s and expansions that followed helped make commuting to Los Angeles easier and opened the way for development westward. Development in Ventura County and along the US 101 corridor remains controversial, with open-space advocates battling those who feel business development is necessary to economic growth.[10] Although the area still has abundant amount of open space and land, almost all of it was put aside and mandated never to be developed as part of the master plan of each city. Because of this, the area which was once a relatively inexpensive area to buy real estate, saw rising real estate prices well into the 2000s (decade).[11] Median home prices in the Conejo Valley for instance, now range from $700,000 to $2.2 million.[12] According to Forbes, "it's nearly impossible" to find reasonably priced real estate in California, and the prices will continue to increase.[13] The Los Angeles area continues to grow, principally on the periphery where new, cheaper, undeveloped areas are being sought.[14] As such, in these areas, populations as well as housing prices exploded, although the housing bubble popped late in the decade of the 2000s (decade). Riverside and San Bernardino Counties, which contain large swaths of desert, attracted most of the population increase between 2000 and 2006. Growth continues not only outside the existing urbanized area but also adjacent to existing development in the central areas.[15] As in virtually all US core cities, there is now vigorous residential development in the downtown area with both new buildings and renovation of former office buildings. The Los Angeles Downtown News keeps a list of ongoing development projects, updated every quarter.[16] Downtown Los Angeles Changes in house prices for the area are publicly tracked on a regular basis using the Case–Shiller index; the statistic is published by Standard & Poor's and is also a component of S&P's 10-city composite index of the value of the residential real estate market. Identity[edit] The term "Greater Los Angeles" can be used to denote the metropolitan area or the consolidated area. Employment is not only in the downtown area, but consistently occurs outside the central core. As such, many people commute throughout the city and suburbs in various directions for their work and daily activities, with a large portion heading to the municipalities that are outside the city of Los Angeles.[17] Unlike most metropolitan areas, regional identity remains a contentious issue in the Greater Los Angeles area, with many residents not acknowledging any association with the region as a whole. For example, while Los Angeles County and Orange County together make up the smaller MSA region, the two have a host of sharp demographic, political, and financial distinctions. Orange County residents often attempt to be identified apart from Los Angeles although they make up the same metropolitan area. And while only 1.63% of Los Angeles residents commute to Orange County for work, over 6% of Orange County commuters head to Los Angeles for work.[18] Western Riverside County and San Bernardino County have become commuter regions characteristic of other suburban counties throughout the nation. Most residents in these counties commute to Los Angeles County and Orange County for employment.[19] Subregions[edit] Los Angeles Basin at dawn Los Angeles[edit] Main article: Los Angeles With a population of 3.8 million people as of the 2010 Census, Los Angeles is the second most populous city in the United States after New York City, and is the focal point of the Greater Los Angeles Area.[20] As an international center for finance, entertainment, media, culture, education, tourism, and science, Los Angeles is considered one of the world's most powerful and influential global cities.[21] As with some municipalities and areas in the metropolitan region, areas in Los Angeles proper can be defined as being bounded by natural features such as mountains or the ocean; others are marked by city boundaries, freeways, or other constructed landmarks. For example, Downtown Los Angeles is the area of Los Angeles roughly enclosed by three freeways and one river: the Harbor Freeway (SR 110) to the west, the Santa Ana Freeway (US 101) to the north, the Los Angeles River to the east, and the Santa Monica Freeway (I-10) to the south.[22] Meanwhile, the San Fernando Valley ("The Valley") is defined as the basin consisting of the part of Los Angeles and its suburbs that lie north-northwest of downtown and is ringed by mountains.[23] Other areas of the city of Los Angeles include South Los Angeles (formerly known officially as South Central L.A.), the Westside, Harbor Area, East Los Angeles, Greater Hollywood, and Wilshire. Los Angeles County[edit] Main article: Los Angeles County, California Los Angeles County, of which Los Angeles is the county seat, is the most populous county in the United States and is home to over a quarter of all California residents.[24] The large size of the city of Los Angeles, as well as its history of annexing smaller towns, has made city boundaries in the central area of Los Angeles County quite complicated.[25] Many cities are completely surrounded by the city of Los Angeles and are often included in the city's areas despite being independent municipalities. For example, Santa Monica and Beverly Hills (which is completely surrounded by Los Angeles) are considered part of the Westside, while Hawthorne and Inglewood are considered associated with South L.A. Adjacent areas that are outside the actual city boundaries of incorporated Los Angeles but border the city itself, include the Santa Clarita Valley, the San Gabriel Valley, South Bay, and the Gateway Cities. Despite the large footprint of the city of Los Angeles, a majority of the land area within Los Angeles County is unincorporated and under the primary jurisdiction of Los Angeles County. Much of this land, however, cannot be easily developed due to planning challenges presented by geographic features such as the Santa Monica Mountains, the San Gabriel Mountains range, and the Mojave Desert. Actual land development in these regions occurs on the fringes of incorporated cities, some of which have been fully developed, such as the suburbs of Palmdale and Lancaster. Orange County[edit] Main article: Orange County, California Orange County, together with Los Angeles County, is part of the Los Angeles metropolitan area, the inner core of the Greater Los Angeles region. The county is mostly suburban, with no defined urban center. Originally a primarily agricultural area dependent on citrus crops, avocados, and oil extraction, Orange County became a bedroom community for Los Angeles upon the completion of numerous freeways linking it to the city, most notably Interstate 5. The growth of Los Angeles initially fueled population growth in Orange County, but the establishment of the tourism industry allowed it to become an important economic center as well. Today, Orange County is known for its tourist attractions, such as Disneyland, Knott's Berry Farm, and its several pristine beaches and coastline. Some larger cities in the county, such as Anaheim and Irvine, have evolved to become centers of business and cultural attractions. Orange County is sometimes figuratively divided into "North County" and "South County" by California State Route 55 (Costa Mesa Freeway). While North County, which includes cities such as Anaheim, Fullerton, and Santa Ana, is the older, more diverse and urbanized area closer to Los Angeles, South County, which includes cities such as Laguna Beach, Mission Viejo, Newport Beach, and San Clemente, is more affluent, mostly white demographically, and consists of the more recently developed areas to the south and east. An exception to general South County traits is Irvine, which is more diverse than its surrounding cities and is a major center of employment. Ventura County[edit] Main article: Ventura County, California Ventura County is mostly suburban and rural and also has developed primarily through the growth of Los Angeles. The northern part of the county, however, remains largely undeveloped and is mostly within the Los Padres National Forest. Central and southern Ventura County formerly consisted of small towns along the Pacific Coast until the expansion of U.S. Route 101 drew in commuters from the San Fernando Valley. Master-planned cities soon began developing, and the county became increasingly urbanized. Inland Empire[edit] Main article: Inland Empire (California) The Inland Empire, consisting of San Bernardino and Riverside Counties, contains fast-growing suburbs of the region, with a large to majority percentage of the working population commuting to either Los Angeles or Orange Counties for work. Originally an important center for citrus production, the region became an important industrial area by the early 20th century.[26][27][28] The Inland Empire also became a key transportation center following the completion of Route 66, and later Interstate 10. With the post-World War II economic boom leading to rapid development in Los Angeles and Orange Counties, land developers bulldozed acres of agricultural land to build suburbs in order to accommodate the Los Angeles area's expanding population.[26] The development of a regional freeway system facilitated the expansion of suburbs and human migration linking the Inland Empire and rest of Greater Los Angeles. Despite being primarily suburban, the Inland Empire is also home to important warehousing, shipping, logistics and retail industries, centered on the subregion's major cities of Riverside, San Bernardino and Ontario. While the Inland Empire is sometimes defined as the entirety of San Bernardino and Riverside Counties, the eastern undeveloped, desert portions of these counties are not considered to be part of Greater Los Angeles. The state of California defines this area to include the cities of Adelanto, Apple Valley, and Victorville to the north, the Riverside–San Diego county line to the south, and the towns of Anza, Idyllwild, and Lucerne Valley, along with the San Bernardino National Forest to the east.[29] However, with clear Northern and Southern limits to expansion, the region's urban eastern boundaries have become increasingly nebulous as suburban sprawl continues to spread out to form a unified whole with Los Angeles, with further development encroaching past the San Bernardino and San Jacinto Mountains and into the outlying desert areas. As a result, the regional definition of Greater Los Angeles can now be extended to include Barstow and surrounding towns in the northeast, the Morongo Basin in the east-central including Yucca Valley and Twentynine Palms, and the Coachella Valley cities in the southeast. This interconnectivity, provided by one of the most extensive freeway systems in the world, as well as economic, social and media ties has blended boundaries between these regions and the urbanized Los Angeles and Inland Empire areas.[30] Areas included by Census Bureau[edit] While the above areas are included in the regional definition of Greater Los Angeles, the U.S. Census Bureau defines Greater Los Angeles, or officially, the Los Angeles-Long Beach Combined Statistical Area, to include both the above-mentioned areas along with the entirety of San Bernardino and Riverside counties.[31] These areas are sparsely developed and are part of the Mojave and Colorado Deserts. To the north, Interstate 15 crosses desolate desert landscape after passing Barstow, linking Greater Los Angeles with Las Vegas, with Baker being the only significant outpost along the route. To the east, lie the Mojave National Preserve and Joshua Tree National Park along with the towns of Needles and Blythe on the California-Arizona border.

Census statistics[edit] Map showing CSA, MSAs, and UAs Combined statistical area[edit] The Los Angeles–Long Beach Combined statistical area (CSA) consists of the entirety of the counties of Los Angeles, Orange, Ventura, San Bernardino, and Riverside, including the sparsely developed eastern portions of the latter two that are not included in the regional definition of Greater Los Angeles. As of the 2010 United States Census, it is home to nearly half of all California residents.[32] Metropolitan Statistical Areas[edit] Further information: List of Metropolitan Statistical Areas The Los Angeles metropolitan area comprises Los Angeles County (2010 population: 9,862,049) and Orange County (2010 population: 3,010,759). It is officially designated by the US Census Bureau as the Los Angeles–Long Beach–Anaheim, CA Metropolitan Statistical Area. The total population for the Los Angeles metropolitan area at the 2010 Census was 12,872,808.[33] In addition to the Los Angeles–Long Beach–Anaheim, CA Metropolitan Statistical Area, the following Metropolitan Statistical Areas are also included in the Los Angeles-Long Beach, CA Combined Statistical Area:[33] Oxnard–Thousand Oaks–Ventura, CA Metropolitan Statistical Area (2010 population: 797,740), within Ventura County, and the Riverside–San Bernardino–Ontario, CA Metropolitan Statistical Area (2010 population: 4,115,871), made up of Riverside County (2010 population: 2,100,516) and San Bernardino County (2010 population: 2,015,355). Los Angeles–Long Beach–Anaheim MSA[edit] View of Downtown Los Angeles, the central business district of the region List of cities with populations of over 60,000 as of the 2010 U.S. Census: Los Angeles (3,792,621) Long Beach (462,257) Anaheim (336,265) Santa Ana (324,528) Irvine (258,386) Glendale (191,719) Huntington Beach (189,992) Santa Clarita (176,320) Garden Grove (170,883) Lancaster (156,633) Palmdale (152,750) Pomona (149,058) Torrance (145,438) Pasadena (137,122) Orange (136,416) Fullerton (135,161) El Monte (113,475) Downey (111,772) Costa Mesa (109,960) Inglewood (109,673) West Covina (106,098) Norwalk (105,549) Burbank (103,340) Compton (96,455) South Gate (94,396) Mission Viejo (93,305) Carson (91,714) Santa Monica (89,736) Westminster (89,701) Whittier (85,331) Newport Beach (85,186) Hawthorne (84,293) Alhambra (83,089) Buena Park (80,530) Lakewood (80,048) Lake Forest (77,264) Bellflower (76,616) Tustin (75,540) Baldwin Park (75,390) Lynwood (69,772) Redondo Beach (66,748) Yorba Linda (64,234) San Clemente (63,522) Pico Rivera (62,942) Montebello (62,500) Monterey Park (60,269) Riverside–San Bernardino–Ontario MSA[edit] View of the San Bernardino Valley List of cities with populations of over 60,000 as of the 2010 U.S. Census: Riverside (313,673) San Bernardino (213,708) Fontana (201,812) Moreno Valley (193,365) Rancho Cucamonga (165,269) Ontario (163,924) Corona (152,374) Victorville (115,903) Murrieta (103,466) Temecula (100,097) Rialto (99,171) Hesperia (90,173) Menifee (83,447) Hemet (78,657) Chino (77,983) Indio (76,036) Chino Hills (74,799) Upland (73,732) Apple Valley (69,135) Redlands (68,747) Oxnard–Thousand Oaks–Ventura MSA[edit] View of the Ventura MSA coast Oxnard (199,943) Thousand Oaks (127,984) Simi Valley (125,814) Ventura (108,787) Camarillo (65,895) Moorpark (34,779) Santa Paula (29,321) Port Hueneme (21,723) Fillmore (15,002) Carpinteria (13,040) Ojai (7,461) Demographics[edit] Historical population Census Pop. %± 1900 250,187 — 1910 648,316 159.1% 1920 1,150,252 77.4% 1930 2,597,066 125.8% 1940 3,252,720 25.2% 1950 4,934,246 51.7% 1960 7,751,616 57.1% 1970 9,972,037 28.6% 1980 11,497,486 15.3% 1990 14,531,529 26.4% 2000 16,373,645 12.7% 2010 17,877,006 9.2% Est. 2015 18,679,763 4.5% historical data source:[34] According to the 2010 census, there were 17,877,006 people residing in the Greater Los Angeles Area. The racial makeup of the area was 54.9% White (39.0% White Non-Hispanic), 12.3% Asian, 0.3% Pacific Islander, 7.0% African American, 0.8% Native American, 20.2% from other races, and 4.5% from two or more races. 44.9% of the population (8.0 million) were Hispanic of any race, including 35.7% of the population (6.4 million) which was of Mexican origin.[35] 31.0% of the population (5.5 million) was foreign born; 18.3% (3.3 million) came from Latin America and 9.8% (1.7 million) from Asia.[36] The explosive growth of the region in the 20th century can be attributed to its favorable Mediterranean climate, the availability of land and many booming industries such as oil, automobile and rubber, motion pictures and aerospace which in turn attracted millions of people from all over the United States and world.[citation needed] Citrus production was important to the region's development in the earlier part of the 20th century.[37] While the New York metropolitan area is presently the most populous metropolitan area in the United States, it has been predicted in the past that Greater Los Angeles will eventually surpass Greater New York in population.[citation needed] Whether this will happen is yet to be seen, but past predictions on this event have been off the mark. A 1966 article in Time predicted Greater Los Angeles would surpass New York by 1975, and that by 1990, would reach close to the 19 million mark.[38] But the article's flawed definition of Greater Los Angeles included San Diego, which is actually its own metropolitan area. A 1989 article in The New York Times predicted Greater Los Angeles would surpass Greater New York by 2010,[39] but the article predicted the population would be 18.3 million in that year, a number Greater New York has already surpassed as of 2007 by half a million people. As of 2009, the New York metropolitan area had a population of 22.2 million compared to the Greater Los Angeles Area's 18.7 million, about a 3.56 million persons difference.[40] Percentage growth, however, has been higher in Greater Los Angeles over the past few decades than in Greater New York.

Regions of the Greater Los Angeles Area[edit] California poppies in Antelope Valley California Poppy Reserve While there is not official designation for the regions that comprise Greater Los Angeles, one authority, the Los Angeles Times, divides the area into the following regions:[41] Angeles Forest Antelope Valley Central L.A. (Downtown Los Angeles, Hollywood, etc.) Eastside Harbor (see Gateway Cities) Northeast L.A. (Highland Park, Eagle Rock, etc.) Northwest County (including the Santa Clarita Valley) Pomona Valley San Fernando Valley San Gabriel Valley Santa Monica Mountains (Malibu, Topanga, etc.) South Bay South Los Angeles Southeast Los Angeles County (including Norwalk and Whittier, see Gateway Cities) The Verdugos (including Glendale, Pasadena and the Crescenta Valley) Westside Regions in adjacent counties include: Orange County Inland Empire Conejo Valley Oxnard Plain High Desert (includes Antelope Valley, Victor Valley and Morongo Basin) Low Desert (Coachella Valley)

Politics[edit] Presidential Election Results Year GOP DEM Others 2012 37.4% 2,196,108 60.2% 3,534,444 2.4% 143,577 2008 37.3% 2,099,609 60.8% 3,425,319 1.9% 107,147 2004 45.3% 2,490,150 53.4% 2,932,429 1.3% 69,649 2000 41.3% 2,003,114 54.6% 2,652,907 4.1% 198,750 1996 38.3% 1,661,209 51.3% 2,220,837 10.4% 449,706 1992 33.8% 1,657,151 45.0% 2,202,345 21.2% 1,038,448 1988 53.8% 2,408,696 45.0% 2,014,670 1.2% 54,441 1984 60.6% 2,614,904 38.3% 1,650,231 1.1% 48,225 1980 55.5% 2,187,859 35.0% 1,381,285 9.5% 374,993 1976 50.8% 1,877,267 46.7% 1,728,532 2.5% 93,554 1972 57.7% 2,346,127 38.7% 1,573,708 3.6% 146,653 1968 50.3% 1,836,478 43.0% 1,570,478 7.3% 247,280 1964 44.0% 1,578,837 55.9% 2,006,184 0.1% 2,488 1960 50.8% 1,677,962 48.9% 1,612,924 0.3% 10,524 Greater Los Angeles is a politically divided metropolitan area. During the 1970s and 1980s the region leaned toward the Republican Party. Los Angeles County, the most populous of the region, is a Democratic stronghold, although it voted twice for both Richard Nixon (1968 and 1972) and Ronald Reagan (1980 and 1984). Riverside County, San Bernardino County, and Orange County lean toward the Republican Party. Ventura County is politically divided.

Economy[edit] The Greater Los Angeles Area has the third largest metropolitan economy in the world, behind Greater Tokyo Area and New York Metropolitan Area. A 2010 Greyhill Advisors study indicated that the Los Angeles metropolitan area had a gross metropolitan product of $736 billion.[42] Greater Los Angeles (including the Inland Empire and Ventura County) had a $770.6 billion economy.[43] Greater Los Angeles Area is the home of the US national headquarters of almost all Asian major car manufacturers except Nissan, Toyota, and Subaru (Nissan moved to Tennessee; Toyota moved to Texas; Subaru first located in Philadelphia but moved to New Jersey); Honda, Mazda, Mitsubishi, Suzuki, Hyundai and Kia have set up their national headquarters here.[citation needed]

Medical Facilities[edit] Greater Los Angeles is one of the world's largest patients destinations. All most maximum super specialists hospitals are situated here either Government or Private sectors. [3] The Los Angeles Medical Services provide quality medical services and specialty care services to the populations served in compliance with local, state and federal regulations as well as human right protection.[4] Entertainment[edit] Promoted as the "Entertainment Capital of the World", Greater Los Angeles is one of the world's largest tourist destinations. Major attractions include: Beaches Laguna Beach coastline is popular for sunbathers Venice Beach Santa Monica State Beach Malibu Manhattan Beach Hermosa Beach Redondo Beach Belmont Shore, Long Beach Alamitos Beach, Long Beach Huntington State Beach Sunset Beach, Huntington Beach Laguna Beach Capistrano Beach, Dana Point Bolsa Chica State Beach Newport Beach San Clemente State Beach San Buenaventura State Beach Channel Islands Beach Shopping Rodeo Drive in Beverly Hills Irvine Spectrum Center Beverly Center Claremont Village Cerritos Towne Center Del Amo Mall Downtown Disney Fashion Island Glendale Galleria The Grove at Farmer's Market Hollywood and Highland Center Los Cerritos Center The Oaks Montclair Plaza Ontario Mills Pacific View Mall The Outlets at Orange Rodeo Drive Santa Monica Place/Third Street Promenade Sherman Oaks Galleria South Bay Galleria South Coast Plaza The Promenade at Howard Hughes Center Universal CityWalk Valencia Town Center Victoria Gardens Westfield Century City Westfield MainPlace Westfield Santa Anita Westfield Topanga Westside Pavilion Anaheim GardenWalk Motion picture studios Warner Brothers Studios in the San Fernando Valley Los Angeles Center Studios ABC Television Center CBS Television City CBS Studio Center Charlie Chaplin Studios Paramount Studios NBC Studios (Burbank) Walt Disney Studios DreamWorks Animation Universal Studios Hollywood Center Studios 20th Century Fox Ren-Mar Studios Sunset Gower Studios Sunset Bronson Studios Sony Pictures Entertainment Fox Television Center Nickelodeon Animation Studios Warner Brothers Studios Nightlife L.A. Live Sunset Strip Hollywood West Hollywood Third Street Promenade, Santa Monica Downtown Long Beach Downtown Disney, Anaheim Westwood Village Amusement & theme parks Sleeping Beauty Castle at Disneyland Park Disneyland Disney California Adventure Park Knott's Berry Farm Pacific Park Six Flags Magic Mountain Universal Studios Hollywood Waterparks Raging Waters Knott's Soak City USA Six Flags Hurricane Harbor Dry Town Water Park Zoos Los Angeles Zoo Santa Ana Zoo Orange County Zoo Shambala Preserve Aquariums Aquarium of the Pacific Santa Monica Pier Aquarium Cabrillo Marine Aquarium Museums See List of museums in California Other Hollywood Bowl La Brea Tar Pits Pantages Theater Queen Mary Walt Disney Concert Hall Watts Towers Hollywood Claremont Colleges BEA economic area[edit] The Bureau of Economic Analysis (BEA) defines an even larger region known as an "economic area" (EA), which delineates the relevant regional market surrounding a metropolitan area. "BEA's economic areas define the relevant regional markets surrounding metropolitan or micropolitan statistical areas. They consist of one or more economic nodes – metropolitan or micropolitan statistical areas that serve as regional centers of economic activity – and the surrounding counties that are economically related to the nodes." The Los Angeles economic area consists of the Los Angeles–Long Beach Combined Statistical Area and includes the California counties of Imperial, Kern, Orange, Riverside, San Bernardino, San Luis Obispo, Santa Barbara, and Ventura, as well as La Paz County and Yuma County in Arizona.[44] Major business districts[edit] Greater Los Angeles supports large business districts throughout its urban area. The central business district is located at Downtown Los Angeles. Within the Los Angeles city limits are multiple districts, and other than Bunker Hill, these are Century City and businesses lining Wilshire Boulevard. Other major districts nearby Los Angeles include Downtown Long Beach, downtown Glendale, and downtown Burbank. In the southern reaches of Greater Los Angeles, major business districts include Newport Center, South Coast Metro, and the developing business district in Irvine. To the east major business districts include the respective centers of Downtown Riverside and Downtown San Bernardino. Transportation[edit] Greater Los Angeles is known for its expansive transportation network. Most notable is its extensive highway system. The area is a junction for numerous interstates coming from the north, east, and south and contains the three principal north-south highways in California: Interstate 5, U.S. Route 101, and California State Route 1. The area is also home to several ports, including the twin ports of Long Beach and Los Angeles, which are the two busiest in the United States, as well as Port of Hueneme.[45] Additionally, the region is also served by the Metrorail and Metrolink commuter rail systems that link neighborhoods of Los Angeles with immediate surrounding suburbs and most of the region (excluding the outer region of the Inland Empire) with Oceanside in San Diego County, respectively. Los Angeles International Airport (LAX) is the principal international airport of the region and is among one of the busiest in the world.[46] Other airports include LA/Ontario International Airport (ONT), John Wayne Airport (SNA), Bob Hope Airport (BUR), Long Beach Municipal Airport (LGB), and Palm Springs International Airport (PSP).

Sports[edit] Further information: History of the National Football League in Los Angeles Team Sport League Venue Los Angeles Chargers American football National Football League StubHub Center Los Angeles Rams American football National Football League Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum Los Angeles Dodgers Baseball Major League Baseball Dodger Stadium Los Angeles Angels Baseball Major League Baseball Angel Stadium Los Angeles Lakers Basketball National Basketball Association Staples Center Los Angeles Clippers Basketball National Basketball Association Staples Center Los Angeles Kings Ice hockey National Hockey League Staples Center Anaheim Ducks Ice hockey National Hockey League Honda Center Los Angeles Galaxy Soccer Major League Soccer StubHub Center Los Angeles Football Club (2018) Soccer Major League Soccer Banc of California Stadium NCAA Division I College Sports Cal State Fullerton Titans Cal State Northridge Matadors Long Beach State 49ers Loyola Marymount Lions Pepperdine Waves UC Irvine Anteaters UC Riverside Highlanders UCLA Bruins (FBS) USC Trojans (FBS) The Greater Los Angeles area also has three well-known horse racing facilities: Santa Anita Park, Los Alamitos Race Course and the former Hollywood Park Racetrack and three major motorsport venues: Auto Club Speedway, Long Beach street circuit, and Auto Club Raceway at Pomona. In addition, the city of Los Angeles hosted the Summer Olympics in 1932 and 1984. For over twenty years the Los Angeles area media market lacked a National Football League team. After the 1994 season, the Los Angeles Rams moved to St. Louis, Missouri, and the Los Angeles Raiders returned to their original home of Oakland, California, due to the lack of an up-to-date NFL stadium. After numerous stadium proposals between 1995 and 2016 in an attempt to bring the NFL back,[47][48][49] the Oakland Raiders, St. Louis Rams, and San Diego Chargers all submitted plans to relocate back to Los Angeles after the 2015 NFL season. On January 12, 2016, the Rams were approved to move to Los Angeles and build Los Angeles Stadium at Hollywood Park with the Chargers or Raiders given the option to join them. On January 12, 2017, the Chargers announced their move to Los Angeles to join the Rams. The Rams temporarily play at the Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum while the Chargers temporarily play at StubHub Center. Both teams will share the new Los Angeles Stadium at Hollywood Park in Inglewood, California, once construction is completed.[50]

See also[edit] Greater Los Angeles portal California megapolitan areas Largest metropolitan areas in the Americas List of hotels in Los Angeles Los Angeles Basin Southern California

References[edit] ^ "Annual Estimates of the Resident Population: April 1, 2010 to July 1, 2015 – Combined Statistical Area; and for Puerto Rico - 2015 Population Estimates". U.S. Census Bureau. Retrieved April 6, 2016.  ^ "Metropolitan and Micropolitan Statistical Areas". United States Census Bureau. Archived from the original on March 9, 2008. Retrieved March 30, 2008.  ^ [1] World's Largest Metropolitan Areas, 2012 ^ "Revealed: Cities that rule the world". CNN. April 10, 2010. Retrieved October 20, 2011.  ^ American Factfinder, United States Census Bureau, Table: "GCT-PH1-R. Population, Housing Units, Area, and Density (geographies ranked by total population): 2000" from Data Set: "Census 2000 Summary File 1 (SF 1) 100-Percent Data", accessed October 10, 2007 at: [2] See also: List of United States urban areas ^ Haughton, Graham, and Colin Hunter, Sustainable Cities, London: Routledge, 2003: 81. ^ Bruegmann, Robert. Sprawl: A Compact History. University of Chicago Press, Chicago 2005: 65. ^ Abu-Lughod, Janet L. (1999). New York, Chicago, Los Angeles: America's Global Cities. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press. ISBN 978-0-8166-3336-4.  ^ Gutierrez, David. The Columbia History of Latinos in the United States. New York: Columbia University Press, 2003: 94. ^ Curtiss, Aaron. "Bitter Land-Use Fights Seen For 101 Corridor Development." Los Angeles Times November 20, 1993: B1. ^ Olsen, Andy. "Local Home Prices Soar in May." Los Angeles Times June 23, 2003: B3. ^ Griggs, Gregory. "Local Homes Get Even Pricier." Los Angeles Times August 21, 2003: B1. ^ Gerber, Ross (May 28, 2014). "Playing The Surge In California Real Estate". Forbes. Retrieved July 14, 2014.  ^ Hale, David (2003). New York and Los Angeles: Politics, Society, and Culture: A Comparative View. Chicago: University of Chicago Press. pp. 181–183, 185. ISBN 978-0-226-31369-6.  ^ Soja, Edward W. (1999). "Taking Los Angeles Apart". Postmodern Geographies:The Reassertion of Space in Critical Social Theory (5th ed.). London: Verso. pp. 224–233. ISBN 978-0-86091-936-0.  ^ ^ Wolch, Jennifer R.; Manuel Pastor; Peter Dreier (2004). Up Against the Sprawl: Public Policy and the Making of Southern California. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press. ISBN 978-0-8166-4298-4.  ^ "Orange County to County Commuting" (PDF). Labor Market Information Division. Archived from the original (PDF) on July 21, 2011.  ^ "Riverside County is 'extreme commute' king". North County Times.  ^ "U.S. Census Bureau Releases Data on Population Distribution and Change in the U.S. Based on Analysis of 2010 Census Results". U.S. Census Bureau. March 24, 2010. Archived from the original on October 16, 2011. Retrieved September 28, 2011.  ^ "The Global Cities Index 2010". Foreign Policy. 2010. Retrieved October 20, 2011.  ^ Sharon Bernstein and David Pierson, "L.A. moves toward more N.Y-style downtown Archived October 7, 2008, at the Wayback Machine.", Los Angeles Times, August 8, 2007. ^ "San Fernando Valley". Britannica Online Encyclopedia. Retrieved August 31, 2009.  ^ "Newsroom: Population: Census Bureau Releases State and County Data Depicting Nation's Population Ahead of 2010 Census". Archived from the original on August 24, 2012. Retrieved August 23, 2012.  ^ Mapping L.A. - Los Angeles Times. Retrieved on July 29, 2013. ^ a b Ruther, Walter; Calavan, E. Clair; Carman, Glen E. (1989). "The Origins of Citrus Research in California" (PDF). The Citrus Industry. Oakland: Division of Agriculture and Natural Resources, University of California. V (Chapter 5). Archived from the original (PDF) on August 8, 2007. Retrieved August 21, 2007.  ^ Petrix, Mark (October 30, 2007). "From two orange trees Sprang an Empire". Inland Valley Daily Bulletin. Archived from the original on March 24, 2008. Retrieved November 15, 2007.  ^ Sorba, Michael (October 30, 2007). "Rails reach the Inland Empire". Inland Valley Daily Bulletin. Archived from the original on December 8, 2007. Retrieved November 27, 2007.  ^ State of California map of Inland Empire Archived August 14, 2012, at the Wayback Machine. ^ Rosenblatt, Susannah (November 27, 2006). "'Inland' for sure, 'Empire' maybe: Where's the boundary?". Los Angeles Times. ISSN 0458-3035. Retrieved July 8, 2009.  ^ "OMB Bulletin No. 10-02: Update of Statistical Area Definitions and Guidance on Their Uses" (PDF). United States Office of Management and Budget. December 1, 2009. Retrieved August 7, 2012.  ^ "Table 1. Annual Estimates of the Population for the United States, Regions, States, and Puerto Rico: April 1, 2000 to July 1, 2009" (CSV). U.S. Census Bureau. December 22, 2009. Retrieved December 24, 2009.  ^ a b U.S. Census Bureau – Combined statistical area population and estimated components of change: April 1, 2000 to July 1, 2008 Archived copy at the Library of Congress (June 10, 2010). ^ "Older Suburbs in the Los Angeles Metropolitan Area" (PDF). Local Government Commission. Archived from the original (PDF) on May 28, 2008.  ^ American Fact Finder, US Census ^ American Fact Finder, US Census ^ Garcia, Matt (2001). A World of its Own: Race, Labor, and Citrus in the Making of Greater Los Angeles, 1900–1970 (2nd ed.). Chapel Hill, North Carolina: University of North Carolina Press. ISBN 978-0-8078-2658-4.  ^ "Magnet in the West". Time. September 2, 1966. Retrieved April 24, 2008. Greater Los Angeles is already the second-most-populous metropolis in the U.S., is almost sure to surpass New York by 1975. Last week alone, some 5,000 people moved into the area. By 1990, such growth will make the city the hub of an uninterrupted urbanized stretch of almost 19 million inhabitants occupying the 175-mile-long, coastal area that runs from Santa Barbara in the north to San Diego in the south.  ^ Reinhold, Robert (August 28, 1989). "No Headline". The New York Times. Retrieved April 24, 2008. [A]nd the region's population will surpass New York's, reaching 18.3 million in 2010 . ^ Excerpted from California Department of Finance ^ "Neighborhoods". Mapping L.A. Los Angeles Times.  ^ Gross Metropolitan Product - Greyhill Advisors. Retrieved on July 29, 2013. ^ U.S. Metro Economies: GMP – The Engines of America's Growth Archived March 13, 2007, at the Wayback Machine. ^ BEA Economic Area – Component Counties ^ White, Ronald D. (August 7, 2011). "Long Beach port chief's long voyage nears an end". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved June 15, 2012.  ^ World's busiest airports by passenger traffic ^ "L.A. council approves framework to build NFL stadium". August 9, 2011. Retrieved August 11, 2011.  ^ "Industry Council Approves Pro Football Stadium". KNBC. July 17, 2009. Retrieved August 11, 2011.  ^ Adams, John (October 22, 2009). "Los Angeles, Are You Ready For Some NFL Football?". KNBC. Retrieved August 11, 2011.  ^ Zahniser, David & Farmer, Sam (August 10, 2011). "Next challenge for Farmers Field: Finding an NFL team for L.A." L.A. Now. Los Angeles Times. Retrieved January 13, 2016.  v t e  State of California Sacramento (capital) Topics Culture Food Music Myth Sports Demographics Earthquakes Economy Education Environment Geography Climate Ecology Flora Fauna Government Capitol Districts Governor Legislature Supreme Court Healthcare History Law National Historic Landmarks National Natural Landmarks NRHP listings Politics Congressional delegations Elections People Protected areas State Parks State Historic Landmarks Symbols Transportation Water Index of articles Regions Antelope Valley Big Sur California Coast Ranges Cascade Range Central California Central Coast Central Valley Channel Islands Coachella Valley Coastal California Conejo Valley Cucamonga Valley Death Valley East Bay (SF Bay Area) East County (SD) Eastern California Emerald Triangle Gold Country Great Basin Greater San Bernardino Inland Empire Klamath Basin Lake Tahoe Greater Los Angeles Los Angeles Basin Lost Coast Mojave Desert Mountain Empire North Bay (SF) North Coast North Coast (SD) Northern California Owens Valley Oxnard Plain Peninsular Ranges Pomona Valley Sacramento Valley Salinas Valley San Fernando Valley San Francisco Bay Area San Francisco Peninsula San Gabriel Valley San Joaquin Valley Santa Clara Valley Santa Clara River Valley Santa Clarita Valley Santa Ynez Valley Shasta Cascade Sierra Nevada Silicon Valley South Bay (LA) South Bay (SD) South Bay (SF) South Coast Southern Border Region Southern California Transverse Ranges Tri-Valley Victor Valley Wine Country Metro regions Metropolitan Fresno Los Angeles metropolitan area Greater Sacramento San Bernardino-Riverside metropolitan area San Francisco metropolitan area San Diego–Tijuana Counties Alameda Alpine Amador Butte Calaveras Colusa Contra Costa Del Norte El Dorado Fresno Glenn Humboldt Imperial Inyo Kern Kings Lake Lassen Los Angeles Madera Marin Mariposa Mendocino Merced Modoc Mono Monterey Napa Nevada Orange Placer Plumas Riverside Sacramento San Benito San Bernardino San Diego San Francisco San Joaquin San Luis Obispo San Mateo Santa Barbara Santa Clara Santa Cruz Shasta Sierra Siskiyou Solano Sonoma Stanislaus Sutter Tehama Trinity Tulare Tuolumne Ventura Yolo Yuba Most populous cities Los Angeles San Diego San Jose San Francisco Fresno Sacramento Long Beach Oakland Bakersfield Anaheim v t e Greater Los Angeles Area Central city Los Angeles Counties Los Angeles Orange Riverside San Bernardino Ventura Satellite cities Long Beach Riverside San Bernardino Cities >200k Anaheim Fontana Glendale Huntington Beach Irvine Long Beach Moreno Valley Oxnard Riverside San Bernardino Santa Ana Cities and towns 100k−200k Burbank Corona Costa Mesa Downey East Los Angeles El Monte Fullerton Garden Grove Inglewood Lancaster Murrieta Norwalk Ontario Orange Palmdale Pasadena Pomona Rancho Cucamonga Rialto Santa Clarita Simi Valley Temecula Thousand Oaks Torrance Ventura Victorville West Covina Area regions Los Angeles metropolitan area Antelope Valley Central Los Angeles Coachella Valley Colorado Desert Conejo Valley Downtown Los Angeles East Los Angeles Gateway Cities Greater Hollywood Harbor Area Inland Empire Mojave Desert Northwest Los Angeles Palos Verdes Peninsula Pomona Valley San Bernardino Valley San Fernando Valley San Gabriel Valley Santa Ana Valley Santa Clarita Valley Simi Valley South Bay South Los Angeles Victor Valley Westside Los Angeles Landforms Los Angeles Basin Baldwin Hills (range) Catalina Island Channel Islands Chino Hills Hollywood Hills Oxnard Plain Palos Verdes Hills Puente Hills San Fernando Valley San Gabriel Mountains San Gabriel Valley San Jacinto Mountains Santa Ana Mountains Santa Monica Mountains Santa Susana Mountains Sierra Pelona Mountains Simi Hills Verdugo Mountains Bodies of water Los Angeles River Aliso Creek Arroyo Calabasas Arroyo Seco Ballona Creek Bell Creek Big Bear Lake Coyote Creek Lake Arrowhead Lake Gregory Lake Perris Lake Piru Los Angeles Aqueduct Malibu Creek Mojave River Pacific Ocean Pyramid Lake Rio Hondo San Gabriel River San Juan Creek San Pedro Bay Santa Ana River Santa Clara River Santa Margarita River Santa Monica Bay Tujunga Wash v t e Los Angeles metropolitan area Population - 12,874,797 Counties Los Angeles Orange Major city 3.8 million Los Angeles Cities over 250K Long Beach Santa Ana Anaheim Cities and towns 100k-250k Burbank Costa Mesa Downey East Los Angeles El Monte Fullerton Garden Grove Glendale Huntington Beach Inglewood Irvine Norwalk Orange Pasadena Pomona Santa Clarita Simi Valley South Gate Thousand Oaks Torrance West Covina Bodies of water Arroyo Seco Ballona Creek Coyote Creek Los Angeles River Rio Hondo San Gabriel River San Pedro Bay Santa Ana River Santa Clara River Santa Monica Bay Regions Central Los Angeles Downtown Los Angeles East Los Angeles Gateway Cities Greater Hollywood Harbor Area Northeast Los Angeles Northwest Los Angeles Orange County Palos Verdes Peninsula Pomona Valley San Fernando Valley San Gabriel Valley Santa Ana Valley Santa Clarita Valley South Bay South Los Angeles Westside v t e Sports teams based in Greater Los Angeles Baseball MLB Los Angeles Angels Los Angeles Dodgers CL Inland Empire 66ers Lake Elsinore Storm Lancaster JetHawks Rancho Cucamonga Quakes PL California City Whiptails High Desert Yardbirds Basketball NBA Los Angeles Clippers Los Angeles Lakers WNBA Los Angeles Sparks G League Agua Caliente Clippers South Bay Lakers ABA Los Angeles Slam Oceanside A-Team Orange County Novastars American football NFL Los Angeles Chargers Los Angeles Rams WFA Pacific Warriors West Coast Lightning IWFL California Quake LFL Los Angeles Temptation Ice hockey NHL Anaheim Ducks Los Angeles Kings AHL Ontario Reign Soccer MLS LA Galaxy Los Angeles FC USL LA Galaxy II Orange County SC NPSL Deportivo Coras USA FC Golden State Orange County FC Oxnard Guerreros FC Temecula FC PDL FC Golden State Force Orange County SC U-23 Southern California Seahorses Ventura County Fusion UPSL California United FC II Santa Ana Winds FC L.A. Wolves FC FC Santa Clarita La Máquina FC Del Rey City SC MASL Ontario Fury UWS LA Galaxy OC Santa Clarita Blue Heat So Cal Crush FC Roller derby WFTDA Angel City Derby Girls Ventura County Derby Darlins West Coast Derby Knockouts RDCL Los Angeles Derby Dolls Rugby SCRFU Back Bay RFC Belmont Shore RFC Los Angeles RFC Santa Monica Rugby Club Team tennis WTT Orange County Breakers Ultimate AUDL Los Angeles Aviators College athletics (NCAA Div. I) Cal State Fullerton Cal State Northridge Long Beach State Loyola Marymount Pepperdine UC Irvine UC Riverside UCLA USC Venues Current Anaheim Convention Center Angel Stadium Citizens Business Bank Arena Dodger Stadium The Forum Galen Center Honda Center Long Beach Arena Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum Pauley Pavilion Rose Bowl Staples Center StubHub Center Walter Pyramid Breakers Stadium at the Newport Beach Tennis Club Former Gilmore Field Gilmore Stadium Grand Olympic Auditorium Los Angeles Memorial Sports Arena Pan-Pacific Auditorium Wrigley Field Future Banc of California Stadium (scheduled to open in 2018) Los Angeles Stadium at Hollywood Park (scheduled to open in 2020) Rivalries Freeway Series Freeway Face-Off Lakers–Clippers rivalry UCLA–USC rivalry v t e World's twenty most populous metropolitan areas     1 Tokyo-Yokohama 2 Shanghai 3 Jakarta 4 Delhi 5 Seoul-Incheon   6 Karachi   7 Guangzhou   8 Beijing   9 Shenzhen   7 Mexico City 11 São Paulo 12 Lagos 13 Mumbai 14 Cairo 15 New York 16 Osaka 17 Moscow 18 Wuhan 19 Chengdu 20 Dhaka Retrieved from "" Categories: Greater Los Angeles AreaMetropolitan areas of CaliforniaRegions of CaliforniaSouthern CaliforniaTourism regions of CaliforniaHidden categories: Webarchive template wayback linksUse mdy dates from May 2015Coordinates not on WikidataAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from May 2015Articles with unsourced statements from August 2010Articles with unsourced statements from June 2014Pages using div col without cols and colwidth parameters

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Greater_Los_Angeles_Area - Photos and All Basic Informations

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Los Angeles Metropolitan AreaList Of Combined Statistical AreasMaps, Aerial Photos, And Other Data For This LocationGeographic Coordinate SystemList Of Sovereign StatesUnited StatesU.S. StateCaliforniaLos AngelesLong Beach, CaliforniaAnaheim, CaliforniaRiverside, CaliforniaSanta Ana, CaliforniaIrvine, CaliforniaSan Bernardino, CaliforniaGlendale, CaliforniaOxnard, CaliforniaOntario, CaliforniaList Of Combined Statistical AreasList Of Combined Statistical AreasTime ZonePacific Time ZoneUTC-8Daylight Saving TimePacific Time ZoneUTC-7Telephone Numbering PlanArea Code 213Area Code 323Area Code 310Area Code 424Area Code 442Area Code 562Area Code 626Area Code 657Area Code 661Area Code 714Area Code 760Area Code 805Area Code 818Area Code 909Area Code 949Area Code 951United StatesSouthern CaliforniaVentura County, CaliforniaSan Bernardino County, CaliforniaRiverside County, CaliforniaLos Angeles County, CaliforniaOrange County, California2010 United States CensusMetropolitan Statistical AreaNew York Metropolitan AreaUrban AgglomerationUrbanizationCombined Statistical AreaLos Angeles CountyVentura County, CaliforniaOrange County, CaliforniaInland Empire (California)San Diego County, CaliforniaSan ClementeMarine Corps Base Camp PendletonThe Los Angeles Basin, Viewed South From Mulholland Drive. From Left To Right Can Be Seen The Santa Ana Mountains / Saddleback (horizon), Downtown L.A., The Hollywood Bowl (foreground), Mid-Wilshire, Long Beach – Palos Verdes (background), Catalina Island (horizon), The Southbay And Pacific Ocean.File:Los Angeles Basin From Mulholland Pan.jpgLos Angeles BasinMulholland DriveSanta Ana MountainsSaddleback (Orange County, California)Downtown Los AngelesHollywood BowlMid-WilshireLong Beach, CaliforniaPalos VerdesSanta Catalina Island, CaliforniaSouth Bay, Los AngelesEnlargeDowntown Los AngelesUrban SprawlUnited States Urban AreaPopulation DensityUnited States Census BureauNew York Metropolitan AreaDecentralizationDowntownPopulation DensityLos AngelesNew York CitySan FranciscoBostonChicagoWikipedia:Citation NeededPacific Electric RailwayAutomobileSan Fernando ValleyConejo ValleyVentura County, CaliforniaWhite FlightU.S. Route 101 (California)FreewayCommutingForbesUrbanizationEnlargeHouse Price IndexCase–Shiller IndexStandard & Poor'sComposite (finance)Combined Statistical AreaDowntown Los AngelesOrange County, CaliforniaEnlargeLos Angeles BasinLos AngelesGlobal CitiesFreewayDowntown Los AngelesHarbor FreewaySR 110 (CA)Santa Ana FreewayU.S. Route 101 (California)Los Angeles RiverSanta Monica FreewayI-10 (CA)San Fernando ValleySouth Los AngelesWestside, Los Angeles, CaliforniaHarbor AreaEast Los Angeles (region)Greater HollywoodWilshire, Los AngelesLos Angeles County, CaliforniaSanta Monica, CaliforniaBeverly Hills, CaliforniaHawthorne, CaliforniaInglewood, CaliforniaSanta Clarita ValleySan Gabriel ValleySouth Bay, Los AngelesGateway CitiesSanta Monica MountainsSan Gabriel MountainsMojave DesertPalmdale, CaliforniaLancaster, CaliforniaOrange County, CaliforniaLos Angeles Metropolitan AreaBedroom CommunityInterstate 5 In CaliforniaDisneylandKnott's Berry FarmAnaheim, CaliforniaIrvine, CaliforniaCalifornia State Route 55Fullerton, CaliforniaSanta Ana, CaliforniaLaguna Beach, CaliforniaMission Viejo, CaliforniaNewport Beach, CaliforniaSan Clemente, CaliforniaVentura County, CaliforniaLos Padres National ForestU.S. Route 101 In CaliforniaInland Empire (California)Citrus ProductionU.S. Route 66 (California)Interstate 10 In CaliforniaSouthern California FreewaysRiverside, CaliforniaSan Bernardino, CaliforniaOntario, CaliforniaAdelanto, CaliforniaApple Valley, CaliforniaVictorville, CaliforniaAnza, CaliforniaIdyllwild, CaliforniaLucerne Valley, CaliforniaSan Bernardino National ForestSuburban SprawlSan Bernardino MountainsSan Jacinto MountainsBarstow, CaliforniaMorongo BasinYucca Valley, CATwentynine Palms, CaliforniaCoachella ValleyUnited States Census BureauMojave DesertColorado DesertInterstate 15 In CaliforniaLas VegasBaker, CaliforniaMojave National PreserveJoshua Tree National ParkNeedles, CaliforniaBlythe, CaliforniaEnlargeCombined Statistical AreaMetropolitan Statistical AreaUrban AreaCombined Statistical AreaList Of Metropolitan Statistical AreasLos Angeles Metropolitan AreaOrange County, CaliforniaMetropolitan Statistical AreaVentura County, CaliforniaVentura County, CaliforniaInland EmpireRiverside County, CaliforniaSan Bernardino County, CaliforniaEnlargeCentral Business DistrictLos AngelesLong Beach, CaliforniaAnaheim, CaliforniaSanta Ana, CaliforniaIrvine, CaliforniaGlendale, CaliforniaHuntington Beach, CaliforniaSanta Clarita, CaliforniaGarden Grove, CaliforniaLancaster, CaliforniaPalmdale, CaliforniaPomona, CaliforniaTorrance, CaliforniaPasadena, CaliforniaOrange, CaliforniaFullerton, CaliforniaEl Monte, CaliforniaDowney, CaliforniaCosta Mesa, CaliforniaInglewood, CaliforniaWest Covina, CaliforniaNorwalk, CaliforniaBurbank, CaliforniaCompton, CaliforniaSouth Gate, CaliforniaMission Viejo, CaliforniaCarson, CaliforniaSanta Monica, CaliforniaWestminster, CaliforniaWhittier, CaliforniaNewport Beach, CaliforniaHawthorne, CaliforniaAlhambra, CaliforniaBuena Park, CaliforniaLakewood, CaliforniaLake Forest, CaliforniaBellflower, CaliforniaTustin, CaliforniaBaldwin Park, CaliforniaLynwood, CaliforniaRedondo Beach, CaliforniaYorba Linda, CaliforniaSan Clemente, CaliforniaPico Rivera, CaliforniaMontebello, CaliforniaMonterey Park, CaliforniaEnlargeSan Bernardino ValleyRiverside, CaliforniaSan Bernardino, CaliforniaFontana, CaliforniaMoreno Valley, CaliforniaRancho Cucamonga, CaliforniaOntario, CaliforniaCorona, CaliforniaVictorville, CaliforniaMurrieta, CaliforniaTemecula, CaliforniaRialto, CaliforniaHesperia, CaliforniaMenifee, CaliforniaHemet, CaliforniaChino, CaliforniaIndio, CaliforniaChino Hills, CaliforniaUpland, CaliforniaApple Valley, CaliforniaRedlands, CaliforniaEnlargeOxnard, CaliforniaThousand Oaks, CaliforniaSimi Valley, CaliforniaVentura, CaliforniaCamarillo, CaliforniaMoorpark, CaliforniaSanta Paula, CaliforniaPort Hueneme, CaliforniaFillmore, CaliforniaCarpinteria, CaliforniaOjai, California1900 United States Census1910 United States Census1920 United States Census1930 United States Census1940 United States Census1950 United States Census1960 United States Census1970 United States Census1980 United States Census1990 United States Census2000 United States Census2010 United States CensusWhite (U.S. Census)Asian (U.S. Census)Pacific Islander (U.S. Census)African American (U.S. Census)Native American (U.S. Census)Race (U.S. Census)Hispanic (U.S. Census)Mexican AmericanMediterranean ClimateOil IndustryAutomobile IndustryMovie IndustryWikipedia:Citation NeededNew York Metropolitan AreaWikipedia:Citation NeededTime (magazine)San DiegoSan Diego-Carlsbad-San Marcos, CA MSAThe New York TimesEnlargeCalifornia PoppyAntelope Valley California Poppy ReserveAngeles National ForestAntelope ValleyDowntown Los AngelesHollywoodEast Los Angeles (region)Gateway CitiesHighland Park, Los AngelesEagle Rock, Los AngelesSanta Clarita ValleyPomona ValleySan Fernando ValleySan Gabriel ValleySanta Monica MountainsMalibu, CaliforniaTopanga, CaliforniaSouth Bay, Los AngelesSouth Los AngelesNorwalk, CaliforniaWhittier, CaliforniaGateway CitiesGlendale, CaliforniaPasadena, CaliforniaCrescenta ValleyWestside (Los Angeles County)Orange County, CaliforniaInland Empire, CaliforniaConejo ValleyOxnard PlainHigh Desert (California)Antelope ValleyVictor Valley, CaliforniaMorongo BasinLow DesertCoachella ValleyRepublican Party (United States)Democratic Party (United States)United States Presidential Election, 2012United States Presidential Election, 2008United States Presidential Election, 2004United States Presidential Election, 2000United States Presidential Election, 1996United States Presidential Election, 1992United States Presidential Election, 1988United States Presidential Election, 1984United States Presidential Election, 1980United States Presidential Election, 1976United States Presidential Election, 1972United States Presidential Election, 1968United States Presidential Election, 1964United States Presidential Election, 1960Republican Party (United States)Los Angeles County, CaliforniaDemocratic Party (United States)Riverside County, CaliforniaSan Bernardino County, CaliforniaOrange County, CaliforniaVentura County, CaliforniaGreater Tokyo AreaNew York Metropolitan AreaVentura County, CaliforniaNissanToyotaSubaruTennesseeTexasPhiladelphiaNew JerseyWikipedia:Citation NeededThe Entertainment Capital Of The WorldEnlargeLaguna BeachVenice, Los AngelesSanta Monica State BeachMalibu, CaliforniaManhattan Beach, CaliforniaHermosa Beach, CaliforniaRedondo Beach, CaliforniaBelmont Shore, Long Beach, CaliforniaAlamitos Beach, Long Beach, CaliforniaHuntington State BeachSunset Beach, CaliforniaLaguna Beach, CaliforniaCapistrano Beach, Dana Point, CaliforniaBolsa Chica State BeachNewport Beach, CaliforniaSan Clemente State BeachSan Buenaventura State BeachChannel Islands BeachEnlargeRodeo DriveBeverly HillsIrvine Spectrum CenterBeverly CenterClaremont VillageCerritos Towne CenterDel Amo MallDowntown Disney (Disneyland Resort)Fashion IslandGlendale GalleriaThe Grove At Farmer's MarketHollywood And Highland CenterLos Cerritos CenterThe Oaks (Thousand Oaks, California)Montclair PlazaOntario MillsPacific View MallThe Outlets At OrangeRodeo DriveSanta Monica PlaceThird Street PromenadeSherman Oaks GalleriaSouth Bay GalleriaSouth Coast PlazaThe Promenade At Howard Hughes CenterUniversal CityWalkValencia Town CenterVictoria Gardens (Rancho Cucamonga)Westfield Century CityWestfield MainPlaceWestfield Santa AnitaWestfield TopangaWestside PavilionEnlargeWarner Brothers StudiosSan Fernando ValleyLos Angeles Center StudiosThe Prospect StudiosCBS Television CityCBS Studio CenterCharlie Chaplin StudiosParamount PicturesNBC Studios (Burbank)Walt Disney Studios (Burbank)DreamWorks AnimationUniversal StudiosHollywood Center Studios20th Century FoxRen-Mar StudiosSunset Gower StudiosSunset Bronson StudiosSony Pictures EntertainmentFox Television CenterNickelodeon Animation StudiosWarner Bros.L.A. LiveSunset StripHollywoodWest HollywoodThird Street PromenadeDowntown Long BeachDowntown Disney (Disneyland Resort)Westwood Village, Los AngelesEnlargeDisneylandDisneylandDisney California Adventure ParkKnott's Berry FarmPacific ParkSix Flags Magic MountainUniversal Studios HollywoodRaging WatersKnott's Soak City USASix Flags Hurricane HarborDry Town Water ParkLos Angeles ZooSanta Ana ZooOrange County ZooShambala PreserveAquarium Of The PacificSanta Monica Pier AquariumCabrillo Marine AquariumList Of Museums In CaliforniaHollywood BowlLa Brea Tar PitsPantages Theatre (Hollywood)RMS Queen MaryWalt Disney Concert HallWatts TowersHollywoodClaremont CollegesBureau Of Economic AnalysisBusiness DistrictsCentral Business DistrictDowntown Los AngelesBunker Hill, Los AngelesCentury City, Los AngelesWilshire BoulevardDowntown Long BeachBurbank, CaliforniaNewport CenterSouth Coast MetroIrvine, CaliforniaDowntown RiversideDowntown San BernardinoInterstate 5U.S. Route 101California State Route 1Port Of Long BeachPort Of Los AngelesPort Of HuenemeMetro Rail (Los Angeles County)Metrolink (Southern California)Oceanside, CaliforniaLos Angeles International AirportLA/Ontario International AirportJohn Wayne AirportBob Hope AirportLong Beach Municipal AirportPalm Springs International AirportHistory Of The National Football League In Los AngelesLos Angeles ChargersAmerican FootballNational Football LeagueStubHub CenterLos Angeles RamsAmerican FootballNational Football LeagueLos Angeles Memorial ColiseumLos Angeles DodgersBaseballMajor League BaseballDodger StadiumLos Angeles AngelsBaseballMajor League BaseballAngel StadiumLos Angeles LakersBasketballNational Basketball AssociationStaples CenterLos Angeles ClippersBasketballNational Basketball AssociationStaples CenterLos Angeles KingsIce HockeyNational Hockey LeagueStaples CenterAnaheim DucksIce HockeyNational Hockey LeagueHonda CenterLos Angeles GalaxySoccerMajor League SoccerStubHub CenterLos Angeles Football ClubSoccerMajor League SoccerBanc Of California StadiumNational Collegiate Athletic AssociationDivision I (NCAA)Cal State Fullerton TitansCal State Northridge MatadorsLong Beach State 49ersLoyola Marymount LionsPepperdine WavesUC Irvine AnteatersUC Riverside HighlandersUCLA BruinsFootball Bowl SubdivisionUSC TrojansFootball Bowl SubdivisionSanta Anita ParkLos Alamitos Race CourseHollywood Park RacetrackAuto Club SpeedwayLong Beach Street CircuitAuto Club Raceway At Pomona1932 Summer Olympics1984 Summer OlympicsNational Football LeagueHistory Of The Los Angeles RamsSt. Louis, MissouriHistory Of The Los Angeles RaidersOakland, CaliforniaProposed Los Angeles NFL StadiumsOakland RaidersSt. Louis RamsSan Diego Chargers2015 NFL SeasonLos Angeles Stadium At Hollywood ParkLos Angeles Memorial ColiseumStubHub CenterLos Angeles Stadium At Hollywood ParkInglewood, CaliforniaPortal:Greater Los AngelesCalifornia Megapolitan AreasLargest Metropolitan Areas In The AmericasList Of Hotels In Los AngelesLos Angeles BasinSouthern CaliforniaUnited States Census BureauList Of United States Urban AreasInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-8166-3336-4Los Angeles TimesInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-226-31369-6International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-86091-936-0International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-8166-4298-4Wayback MachineUniversity Of CaliforniaInland Valley Daily BulletinInland Valley Daily BulletinWayback MachineInternational Standard Serial NumberUnited States Office Of Management And BudgetU.S. Census BureauLibrary Of CongressInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-8078-2658-4Time (magazine)The New York TimesCalifornia Department Of FinanceLos Angeles TimesWayback MachineLos Angeles TimesWorld's Busiest Airports By Passenger TrafficCBSSports.comKNBCKNBCLos Angeles TimesTemplate:CaliforniaTemplate Talk:CaliforniaU.S. StateCaliforniaSacramento, CaliforniaOutline Of CaliforniaCulture Of CaliforniaCuisine Of CaliforniaMusic Of CaliforniaCalifornia SoundSports In CaliforniaDemographics Of CaliforniaList Of Earthquakes In CaliforniaEconomy Of CaliforniaEducation In CaliforniaEnvironment Of CaliforniaGeography Of CaliforniaClimate Of CaliforniaEcology Of CaliforniaCalifornia Floristic ProvinceFauna Of CaliforniaGovernment Of CaliforniaCalifornia State CapitolDistricts In CaliforniaGovernor Of CaliforniaCalifornia State LegislatureSupreme Court Of CaliforniaHealthcare In CaliforniaHistory Of CaliforniaLaw Of CaliforniaList Of National Historic Landmarks In CaliforniaList Of National Natural Landmarks In CaliforniaNational Register Of Historic Places Listings In CaliforniaPolitics Of CaliforniaUnited States Congressional Delegations From CaliforniaElections In CaliforniaList Of People From CaliforniaCalifornia Protected AreasList Of California State ParksList Of California Historical LandmarksList Of California State SymbolsTransportation In CaliforniaWater In CaliforniaIndex Of California-related ArticlesList Of Regions Of CaliforniaAntelope ValleyBig SurCalifornia Coast RangesCascade RangeCentral CaliforniaCentral Coast (California)Central Valley (California)Channel Islands Of CaliforniaCoachella ValleyCoastal CaliforniaConejo ValleyCucamonga ValleyDeath ValleyEast Bay (San Francisco Bay Area)East County, San DiegoEastern CaliforniaEmerald TriangleGold CountryGreat BasinSan Bernardino ValleyInland EmpireKlamath BasinLake TahoeGreater Los Angeles AreaLos Angeles BasinLost CoastMojave DesertMountain Empire, San DiegoNorth Bay (San Francisco Bay Area)North Coast (California)North County (San Diego Area)Northern CaliforniaOwens ValleyOxnard PlainPeninsular RangesPomona ValleySacramento ValleySalinas ValleySan Fernando ValleySan Francisco Bay AreaSan Francisco PeninsulaSan Gabriel ValleySan Joaquin ValleySanta Clara ValleySanta Clara River ValleySanta Clarita ValleySanta Ynez ValleyShasta CascadeSierra Nevada (U.S.)Silicon ValleySouth Bay, Los 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County, CaliforniaMerced County, CaliforniaModoc County, CaliforniaMono County, CaliforniaMonterey County, CaliforniaNapa County, CaliforniaNevada County, CaliforniaOrange County, CaliforniaPlacer County, CaliforniaPlumas County, CaliforniaRiverside County, CaliforniaSacramento County, CaliforniaSan Benito County, CaliforniaSan Bernardino County, CaliforniaSan Diego County, CaliforniaSan FranciscoSan Joaquin County, CaliforniaSan Luis Obispo County, CaliforniaSan Mateo County, CaliforniaSanta Barbara County, CaliforniaSanta Clara County, CaliforniaSanta Cruz County, CaliforniaShasta County, CaliforniaSierra County, CaliforniaSiskiyou County, CaliforniaSolano County, CaliforniaSonoma County, CaliforniaStanislaus County, CaliforniaSutter County, CaliforniaTehama County, CaliforniaTrinity County, CaliforniaTulare County, CaliforniaTuolumne County, CaliforniaVentura County, CaliforniaYolo County, CaliforniaYuba County, CaliforniaList Of Cities And Towns In CaliforniaLos AngelesSan DiegoSan 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