Colorful floats, local politicians, marching bands and athletes paraded down 2nd Street while thousands cheered during the 35th Annual Belmont Shore Christmas Parade on Dec. 2.
So Cal Corgi Beach Day, the world-famous event that gives the dogs, their owners and other corgi lovers a chance to celebrate the breed was held on Saturday, Oct. 28, at the Huntington Dog Beach.
LBSU hosted its first Drag Bingo on Oct. 16. It was a loud, colorful and makeup-filled night.
François Sur La Radio was created in the fall of 2015 by show hosts Ricardo Alejandro Pulido (AKA François) and Selene Castañeda (AKA Cas).
A spotlight on an active and selfless community member.
Hanukkah, Christmas and Kwanzaa are at the top of the established and recognized list of celebrations. The first two receive plenty of attention; the latter remains a mystery.
Dr. Jennifer Fleming, Chair of the CSULB Department of Journalism & Public Relations, discusses the importance of thinking critically about the news we consume during a pivotal time in media consumption.
Whether it is by race, gender, class, sexual orientation or by another social identity, to be marginalized is to be underrepresented in the mainstream in some way,
The dead came back to life at the Sunnyside and Long Beach Municipal cemeteries on Oct. 28 for the 22nd Annual Historical Cemetery Tour.
Many of us look forward to Halloween all year long. The biggest frustration isn’t deciding what you want to dress up as, but how to do it without breaking the bank.
Tarot cards can be traced back to the late 14th century. Most commonly used in Italy, they were originally a part of a casual playing card game. The widespread use of tarot cards for divination began in the late 1700s when Frenchman Jean-Baptise Alliette, under the pseudonym “Etteilla,” published the first guide to tarot card readings.
Beach Pride Events' annual Gobble Games continue to allow students to have fun before the holidays while contributing to those in need.
ASI holds art show highlighting Long Beach's veteran and LGBTQ+ communities.
Long Beach veterans argue that their service doesn't end with their retirement.