Greater Los Angeles Area

What is Greater Los Angeles Area known for?


century population

. *Parkway strip: Austin, Texas; Fort Collins, Colorado. California has emerged as the most populous state and one of the top 10 economies in the world. Massive late 19th-20th century population and settlement booms created two megalopolis (megalopolis (city type)) areas of the Greater


title industry

August 11, 2011 date August 9, 2011 In 2009 the city council of the City of Industry approved the construction of a stadium and Governor Arnold Schwarzenegger signed a bill with an evironmental exemption to support


songs including

by recording companies in the Greater Los Angeles Area. He and his collaborators had a series of hit recordings with Frank Sinatra during the singer's tenure at Capitol Records, but also enjoyed hits with Dean Martin, Doris Day and many others. He played the piano and violin. He won the Academy Award four times for his songs, including the popular song "Three Coins in the Fountain (Three Coins in the Fountain (song))". - Greater Los Angeles Area


conservative quot

25 "most conservative," making it the only county in the country containing more than one such city. In order to provide water needs for the growing City of Los Angeles (Greater Los Angeles Area), water was diverted from the Owens River into the Los Angeles Aqueduct


major professional

) presented such a plan and was awarded the Houston Texans franchise. Houston, which lacks an NHL team, is the second-largest metropolitan area to not have a franchise in all four major professional sports. death_date death_place Greater Los Angeles Area, California, U.S. occupation Actor In the end it was the National League that first came to the city, in the form of the Brooklyn Dodgers. Dodgers owner Walter O'Malley


television version

the television version of ''The Larry Elder Show'', which was dropped on April 12, 2005 due to low ratings. Elder was profiled by ''60 Minutes'' and ''20 20 (20 20 (US television series))'' and served as replacement for Geraldo Rivera on CNBC’s ''Rivera Live'' while Rivera was on vacation. He was a host of the PBS program ''National Desk'', including the segment, "Redefining Racism: Fresh Voices From Black America," for which he won an AEGIS Award of Excellence


production television

metropolitan area San Diego - Tijuana and El Paso - Juárez (El Paso–Juárez) lie partially within this belt. Seven of the ten largest cities (proper) in the U.S. are located in the Sun Belt: Los Angeles (2nd), Houston (4th), Phoenix (Phoenix, Arizona) (5th), San Antonio (7th), San Diego (8th), Dallas (9th), and San Jose (San Jose, California) (10th). '''''The L Word''''' is an American co-production television drama series originally shown on Showtime


world massive

. *Parkway strip: Austin, Texas; Fort Collins, Colorado. California has emerged as the most populous state and one of the top 10 economies in the world. Massive late 19th-20th century population and settlement booms created two megalopolis (megalopolis (city type)) areas of the Greater


related stories

Area . This is especially true for aerospace related stories and local high school and college level sports. thumb Barney's Beanery (Image:Barneys Beanery.jpg) '''Barney's Beanery''' is a chain of gastropubs in the Greater Los Angeles Area. It was originally founded in 1920 in Berkeley, California by John "Barney" Anthony, who in 1927 moved it to U.S. Route 66, now Santa Monica Boulevard, State Route 2 (California State Route 2) in West Hollywood


set quot

of land area, making it the most densely populated Urbanized Area (as defined by the United States Census Bureau) in the United States. 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 10 October 2007 at:

Greater Los Angeles Area

The '''Greater Los Angeles Area,''' or the '''Southland,''' is a term used for both the urbanized region and Combined Statistical Area in the United States, sprawling over five counties in the southern part of California (Southern California), namely Los Angeles (Los Angeles County, California), Orange (Orange County, California), San Bernardino (San Bernardino County, California), Riverside (Riverside County, California), and Ventura (Ventura County, California) counties.

Throughout the 20th century, it was one of the fastest-growing regions in the United States, although growth has slowed since 2000. As of the 2010 U.S. Census (2010 United States Census), the Los Angeles Metropolitan Statistical Area had a population of nearly 13 million residents. Meanwhile, the larger metropolitan region's population at the 2010 census was estimated to be over 17.8 million residents, and a 2011 estimate reported a population of about 18.1 million. Either definition makes it the second largest metropolitan region in the country, behind the New York metropolitan area, as well as one of the largest urban agglomerations in the world. World's Largest Metropolitan Areas, 2012

The agglomeration of the urbanized (urbanization) Greater Los Angeles area surrounds the urban core of Los Angeles County. The regional term is defined to refer to the more-or-less continuously urbanized area stretching from Ventura County to the southern border of Orange County and from the Pacific Ocean to the Coachella Valley in the Inland Empire.

The US Census Bureau defines the Greater Los Angeles area to include the entire Los Angeles county, Ventura County (Ventura County, California), Orange County (Orange County, California) and the two counties of the Inland Empire (Inland Empire (California)), making up the "'''Los Angeles-Long Beach-Riverside, CA'''" Combined Statistical Area. However this Census definition includes large, sparsely populated and primarily desert swaths of Los Angeles, San Bernardino and Riverside counties that are not part of the urbanized region. The term "Greater Los Angeles" does not include San Diego (San Diego County, California) and Imperial (Imperial County, California) counties, whose urbanized areas are not geographically continuous with the urbanized area surrounding Los Angeles.

According to the U.S. Census Bureau, the Los Angeles metropolitan area has a total area of

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