Trump Traffic Closures: DTLA Area Streets Blocked Wednesday as President Wraps up CA Visit

Local News
This is an archived article and the information in the article may be outdated. Please look at the time stamp on the story to see when it was last updated.

President Donald Trump is ending his two-day fundraising trip in California Wednesday, which means another morning of traffic closures in downtown Los Angeles, where he stayed overnight.

Los Angeles police urged motorists to avoid the following areas in downtown, Chinatown and Lincoln Heights from 9 a.m. to 11 a.m.:

  • Wilshire Boulevard between the 110 Freeway and Flower Street
  • Figueroa Street between Seventh Street and Fourth Street
  • Hill Street between Bernard Street and Alpine Street
  • College Street between Yale Street and Main Street
  • Spring Street and Alpine Street and Avenue 18

The following streets have been blocked and were expected to remain closed until “midday” Wednesday:

  • Figueroa Street from Sixth Street to Eighth Street
  • Wilshire Boulevard from Flower Street to Beaudry Avenue
  • Seventh Street from Flower Street to Bixel Street

Trump was scheduled to speak at a fundraising committee breakfast in the city at 8:50 a.m. before heading to a landing zone in downtown L.A., according to the White House Press Office. From there, he’s set to travel to the Los Angeles International Airport for a 10:15 a.m. flight to the Marine Corps Air Station in Miramar and then to the San Diego International Airport.

The president planned to take part in a roundtable with his supporters and a fundraising committee luncheon in San Diego before visiting the border wall in Otay Mesa.

He’s scheduled to leave for Washington D.C. at 4:25 p.m.

Trump’s visit has been met with protests, as well as an enthusiastic welcome from his supporters.

He vowed to do “something” about homelessness, which he said Los Angeles and other cities were destroying themselves with. During his trip, word also surfaced that his administration planned to announce a rollback of California’s power to set its own stricter auto emissions standards.

Most Popular

Latest News

More News

KTLA on Instagram


KTLA on Facebook

KTLA on Twitter