- API data.lacounty.gov | Last Updated 2019-12-06T22:51:17.000Z
Data includes total waste and per capita waste disposed by city in 2017. Artesia, Beverly Hills, Duarte, Hidden Hills, Los Angeles, Lynwood, Manhattan Beach, Pomona, Rancho Palos Verdes, Redondo Beach, Rosemead, Sierra Madre, South Gate and Torrance were combined and reported as the Los Angeles Integrated Waste Management District.
- API data.lacounty.gov | Last Updated 2017-07-19T15:16:34.000Z
This service shows real time information of road closures in the unincorporated areas of Los Angeles County ONLY. Note: Estimated road opening dates are subject to change without notice. Please check this site periodically before finalizing any travel plans. http://dpw.gis.lacounty.gov/dpw/rest/services/Road_Closures/MapServer
- API data.lacounty.gov | Last Updated 2020-05-10T16:55:57.000Z
Pie Chart showing salary percentages and totals by department.
- API data.lacounty.gov | Last Updated 2019-02-19T15:33:43.000Z
A Portrait of Los Angeles County is an in-depth look at how residents of America’s most populous county are faring in three fundamental areas of life: health, access to knowledge, and living standards. The Human Development Index – a composite measure of health, education and income – is the featured measure and is disaggregated by gender, race and ethnicity, gender by race and ethnicity, major Asian and Latino subgroups, and nativity at the county level. The index is also presented for 106 cities and unincorporated areas within the county, 35 City of Los Angeles Community Plan Areas and 15 City Council Districts. This dataset and the accompanying report is intended for policymakers, planners, service providers, advocates, journalists, students and anyone with an interest in exploring well-being outcomes among the many communities that make up Los Angeles County.
- API data.lacounty.gov | Last Updated 2020-02-03T22:42:07.000Z
Funded by the Los Angeles County Board of Supervisors, the Arts Commission administers the sponsorship of free concerts at community venues throughout Los Angeles County to provide access to quality music programming representing the diversity of County residents.
- API data.lacounty.gov | Last Updated 2019-06-18T18:30:42.000Z
<div>This dashboard shows various analytic options to filter and map DCFS caseload data. As you select a single filter option (such as a DCFS OFFICE) or multi-select range (LENGTH OF STAY BETWEEN 50-100 DAYS and PLACEMENT INDICATOR of "In Home"), the rest of the Data Lens Dashboard will update according to your selection.<br></div>
- API data.lacounty.gov | Last Updated 2020-06-02T17:04:26.000Z
California State Assembly District Boundaries, established in 2011
- API data.lacounty.gov | Last Updated 2020-04-06T21:33:27.000Z
This dataset contains Environmental Health Violations for Restaurants and Markets in Los Angeles County. Los Angeles County Environmental Health is responsible for checking food violations for all unincorporated areas and 85 of the 88 cities in the County. This dataset does not include Pasadena, Long Beach or Vernon (each has its own city health department). Each row represents one health code violation. All rows with the same Serial Number are part of the same inspection. The Serial Number is the primary key to review the inspection grade (Inspection Result dataset)
- API data.lacounty.gov | Last Updated 2017-07-19T15:16:56.000Z
The Los Angeles County Department of Public Works operates and maintains three seawater barriers along Los Angeles County’s coastline. Often unnoticed because of their underground nature, these facilities serve as Los Angeles basin’s fresh water sentinels. They protect a significant portion of the area’s drinking water supply from ocean water, which constantly attempts to migrate into existing aquifers. Treated imported and reclaimed water is injected deep into the underground aquifers to block this inland migration of saltwater.
- API data.lacounty.gov | Last Updated 2019-09-03T22:22:23.000Z
Publicly accessible data on the size and location of all existing parks, recreational facilities, open space and natural areas was collected through collaboration between the Departments of Parks and Recreation with 86 cities to complete a countywide inventory of existing parks. A total of 3,023 parks were inventoried countywide. • Data was taken from the Los Angeles Countywide Parks & Recreation Needs Assessment initiated in 2015 and completed in 2016. • Publicly accessible data on the size and location of all existing parks, recreational facilities, open space and natural areas was collected through collaboration between the Departments of Parks and Recreation with 86 cities to complete a countywide inventory of existing parks. A total of 3,023 parks were inventoried countywide. • The four types of parks and open spaces used for the inventory were defined as follows: 1. parks (under 100 acres and contain active amenities), 2. regional recreational parks (over 100 acres and contain active amenities), 3. regional open space (over 5 acres and contain minimal amenities), and 4. natural areas (over 100 acres and no amenities) • Local parks, recreational parks and regional open spaces (not natural areas) were then used to conduct a walkability analysis (detailed methods available) using LA County population data. • The two data layers used included population locations (it excludes all areas where people are not living such as natural areas, industrial areas, etc.) and a layer that shows areas in LA County that are within half a mile of a park. These data layers were overlaid to show the areas that are beyond half a mile.