When the Woolsey Fire ravaged through the Malibu hillside, it resulted in ruin, forcing community members to rebuild physically and emotionally. From fire victims and philanthropists to city officials and evironmentalists, current and former Malibu residents share insight into a community forged by flames.
The city of Malibu typically benefits from college students supporting local businesses and restaurants. With students gone due to COVID-19, tourism in Malibu kept many businesses afloat.
Malibu City Council held a special virtual meeting Feb. 25, to address the concerns regarding homelessness in Malibu. The meeting concluded with five motions in hopes of more community outreach and deeper explorations of possible solutions.
Pepperdine and Malibu reflect on the Woolsey Fire in preparation for the upcoming 2020 wildfire season.
The City of Malibu declared a state of emergency March 14, which led to local businesses, organizations and city services to close down or adjust to align with LA County COVID-19 guidelines. Although business has not been what it usually is in the summer, crowds of visitors come from other parts of the state, causing additional difficulties for Malibu.
With homelessness on the rise in California, the City of Malibu is taking action to address the issue.
A Malibu resident who lost her home in the Woolsey Fire is almost done rebuilding. But, this is not the case for most in Malibu.
Much of Malibu was saved by residents who broke the evacuation notice and fought the fire in their neighborhoods
Malibu High School students are initiating conversation amongst young voters when it comes to local politics