Mark Madler covers accounting, aviation & aerospace, banking & finance, manufacturing, media & entertainment, the cities of Burbank and Simi Valley, and the Antelope Valley. He joined the company in February 2006.
Madler previously worked as a reporter for the Burbank Leader. Before that, he was a reporter for the City News Bureau of Chicago and several daily newspapers in the suburban Chicago area.
He has a bachelor’s of science degree in journalism from the University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign.
Energy crop developer Ceres Inc. will receive nearly $39 million in financing from the Brazilian government to expand its product development program, the company announced Monday.
Major office and industrial deals in Antelope Valley.
Technology: Northridge school begins new program.
Technology: Cal State Northridge sets up a tech transfer office to commercialize research.
Auctions America set to steer more than 400 vehicles before bidders.
Automotive: A classic car auction in Burbank will sell vehicles for as much as $1 million.
Aerospace: Stealth aircraft built 25 years ago returns for regular maintenance.
A B-2 Spirit stealth bomber appeared in the skies above Palmdale this month as part of a commemoration marking the 25th anniversary of the aircraft’s first flight.
The board of the Los Angeles County Metropolitan Transportation Authority unanimously approved Thursday doing a feasibility study on converting the Orange Line busway into a light rail line.
St. Jude Medical Inc. will lay off up to 270 employees at its Sylmar heart-device manufacturing facility following a corporate restructuring.
DreamWorks Animation SKG Inc. has created holiday attraction that will debut later this year at seven malls around the country, the company announced Thursday.
The board of the Los Angeles County Metropolitan Transportation Authority will take up on Thursday the question of whether to conduct a feasibility study on converting the Orange Line busway into a light rail line.
Demand for film and television tax credits in California exceeds the supply resulting in the state losing out as those productions head elsewhere to film, a study released Wednesday by the California Film Commission concluded.