LA Rams Stadium
The venue is slated to open next summer.
A live web cam offers a view of the action.
3,000 new residential units, an artificial lake, and a revamped casino will join the football stadium in Inglewood.
The massive venue isn’t open yet, but sellers are already collecting LA’s highest profits.
The future home of the Chargers and Rams is the largest and most expensive football stadium to date.
Fans looking for premium season tickets at the team’s under-construction stadium in Inglewood could face license fees of more than $200,000.
"This, to me, changes the center of gravity in Los Angeles County to Inglewood," Inglewood’s mayor tells ABC7. LA’s future NFL stadium is already construction in Inglewood.
Blame it on the rain, but it might be for the best. Hosting a later Super Bowl means that LA has a little time to get used to its new stadium before hosting the major event.
The heavy winter rain "couldn’t have come at a worse time."
Called Grace Park, the new housing tract will appeal to "Los Angeles County’s highly educated tech workers."
Stadium developers had to agree to pay $29 million to get a supplementary radar system installed at LAX. The FAA has said the stadium’s reflective walls could scramble the airport’s communications with airplanes.
The San Diego team announced their plan to move to LA on Twitter today. The Chargers will move in time for the 2017 football season, and will share a flashy new Inglewood stadium with the LA Rams when the project is completed in 2019.
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The San Diego Chargers have to decide before the end of next month whether they’ll exercise an option the NFL gave them earlier this year—one that will let them relocate to LA. With their chances of getting a new stadium in San Diego crushed, a move seems likely.
The Rams are on their way to Inglewood, and a new documentary from Loyola Marymount Film School student Diona Okunbo focuses on the city as it prepares for the completion of its brand new NFL Stadium and all the changes it may bring.
The city of LA and the newly returned Los Angeles Rams took a while deciding who would foot the bill for security at home games while the team plays at the Coliseum. After an embarrassing loss to start the season, the Rams have agreed to pay.
The nearly three million-square-foot stadium—soon to be the largest in the NFL—is being constructed in conjunction with a sprawling mixed use development on what used to be the site of the Hollywood Park race track.
With parking lots reportedly charging as much $100 on game day, it's no wonder that the Expo Line was an extra-attractive option to riders. In fact, around 10,000 fans per game took advantage of the light rail option.
The Rams played a (pre-season) game at the Coliseum Saturday for the first time in more than 35 years. Some 90,000 people showed up for the event, but parking was a nightmare, with some lots charging as much as $100 per vehicle.
A whistleblower lawsuit alleges the city used "fraudulent accounting" to appear more attractive to the NFL. According to the suit, the city used grant money improperly, and fired the plaintiff after she filed an internal complaint.
Only five months ago, Los Angeles got a football team back for the first time in decades, and now it's getting to host the NFL's biggest game? This is some kind of football dream. Hopefully that neighboring hotel will be finished in time.
Social media users are freaking out about a new advertisement up in Hollywood that welcomes the Rams back to Los Angeles by putting down their most recent hometown. The company that erected it has no apologies.