The US appeals court in San Francisco said jurors used "an undue amount of speculation" in awarding Oracle $1.3 billion in damages in 2010.» Read More
Governor Arnold Schwarzenegger will hold a "garage sale" next month to sell off state cars and office supplies to raise money for California. The Governor has been Tweeting about the August 28-29 sale, saying he plans to list items on eBay and Craigslist.
The deal to close California's $26 billion budget deficit included a plan to drill for offshore oil, drawing allegations that the fiscal crisis was used for a backroom deal following rejection of the idea by state regulators earlier this year.
A late rally pushed stocks higher Tuesday following better-than-expected earnings from several Dow components. The Dow logged its seventh-straight gain, the Nasdaq, it's tenth.
I'm sitting in front of the Capitol in Sacramento with Power Lunch anchor Sue Herera. Sue, a California native, is out here to anchor a special report tonight on California's financial melodrama. She remembers her father jumping up and down with joy when Prop 13 passed 31 years ago. Taxpayers are about as angry now as they were then.
As Governor Arnold Schwarzenegger and top legislative leaders announce a plan to close the state's $26 billion budget hole without raising taxes, two guys sitting in an LA radio studio are taking credit.
The Dow advanced Tuesday as a slew of components beat earnings expectations. But there were pockets of weakness throughout the market, including chips, hardware, banks and retail. The Nasdaq was lower.
The Dow bolted out of the gate Tuesday as a slew of components beat earnings expectations. But there were pockets of weakness throughout the market, including chips, hardware, banks and retail. The Nasdaq was lower.
Futures indicated a slightly lower open for Wall Street Tuesday ahead of a slew of earnings and Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke's Capitol Hill testimony.
I am a Los Angeles native who has covered every major story here over two decades. I have never seen so many Los Angeles police officers as I do this morning at the Staples Center.
Legislators in more than a half-dozen states, their revenues evaporating in the recession, frantically worked to stave off government shutdowns and devastating service cuts. California failed to meet a midnight deadline and now may need to issue IOUs instead of paying bills.
The more turmoil in California, the more attractive its bonds? "Yes," says Jon Schotz, Chief Investment Officer at Saybrook Capital in Santa Monica.