An individual who leaves work due to distance or other problems of transportation to work does so with good cause if a reasonable person genuinely desirous of retaining employment and similarly situated would have been compelled to leave work after having sought without success all reasonable alternatives by which to provide transportation to work. Transportation to work is the personal responsibility of the employee unless special circumstances or local custom reasonably require the employer to furnish transportation.
Because travel time is subjective, depending upon the claimant's situation and labor market area, there is no hard-and-fast answer for "how much time should the claimant be required to spend in traveling to reach work?"
When the claimant's employment moves to a place to which it would not be possible or practical for the claimant to commute, the claimant generally will have good cause for quitting.
In P-B-232 (previously cited), the employer had no more work for the claimant at his facility in Salinas but the claimant could have continued in employment at another of the employer's facilities 24 miles distant. The claimant would have received the same rate of pay but her hours of work would have changed to require some night work.
My answer is that you might be eligible for unemployment based on the employer having relocated, but these are decided on a case by case basis so I cannot predict the outcome. But you do appear to have grounds to apply.
You can get a free consultation from some of the employment lawyers listed athttp://lawyers.findlaw.com/lawyer/firm/Employment-Law----Employee/Glendale/Californiahttp://www.travelmath.com/drive-distance/from/Glendale,+CA/to/Culver+City,+CA
states it is 19 miles to drive from Glendale to Culver City, which is similar to the 24 miles mentioned in the case cited above in which benefits were approved.
I hope this information is helpful.