The strike, which lasted 146 days, involved unions representing Hollywood movie and television writers.

A tentative agreement was reached between the Writers Guild of America (WGA) and the Alliance of Motion Picture and Television Producers (AMPTP) to end the strike.

Negotiations had resumed after a breakthrough, leading to optimism that a deal would be reached.

Los Angeles Mayor Karen Bass expressed gratitude for the agreement and hoped for a similar resolution with the Screen Actors Guild.

SAG-AFTRA, currently in its own strike, congratulated WGA for their solidarity during the strike.

California Governor Gavin Newsom acknowledged the importance of the entertainment industry and praised the agreement for benefiting all parties.

The strike, which began on May 2, coincided with a work stoppage by actors, effectively halting Hollywood productions.

One of the key issues was the impact of the streaming model on residual payments for both writers and actors.

This strike marked one of the longest in Writers Guild history, falling just short of the 154-day record set in 1988.

The resolution of the strike was seen as a crucial step in revitalizing California's entertainment industry and supporting the livelihoods of writers and actors.