FROM Mitchell Hurwitz
Mitchell Hurwitz Since Arrested Development was canceled by Fox in 2006, series creator Mitchell Hurwitz has been committed to figuring out a way to continue the story of the Bluth family one way or another. For years he worked on a movie -- or really, a trilogy -- then a web series. But it wasn't until Netflix came along that the stars aligned -- literally and figuratively. He talks with The Business producer Darby Maloney about the complicated logistics of resuscitating this cult series, the public's reactions, and if there's more Arrested Development in the future. Plus, he does it all naked. Or does he? Mitch Hurwitz in KCRW studio with 'The Business' producer, Darby Maloney
Russian citizens skeptical of election meddling allegations FBI Director James Comey said today that the Russians did try to influence the U.S. presidential election, and that the FBI is investigating whether that hacking was coordinated with the Trump campaign. Some Russians don’t buy it.
US Supreme Court considers when police can open fire When police enter someone’s home without a search warrant and then fear for their lives, do they have the right to open fire? That’s the question before the Supreme Court today in a case out of Los Angeles.
Emil Ferris: My Favorite Thing Is Monsters My Favorite Thing Is Monsters, Emil Ferris' debut graphic novel, is the diary of a ten-year-old girl obsessed with monsters who also believes she herself is a werewolf.
Big plans for tiny houses, homes for hope The tiny house movement is booming, even though in most places, people can't legally live in them. But that didn't stop a group of enthusiasts from learning how to build one at CAFAM. What will they do with their tiny homes? And as Angelenos have passed measures to build more housing for the homeless, a group of architecture students is trying to speed up access to shelter -- with designs for temporary housing with "curb appeal."