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Weekend Edition Saturday
Plants not only add color to your home, but they can improve your mental and physical health too. While you sleep, your plants create clean oxygen, suck up carbon dioxide, and regulate humidity.
from Press Play with Madeleine Brand
KCRW's signature daily music show. New releases, live performances, and interviews.
Los Angeles is having an identity crisis. City officials tout new development and shiny commuter trains, while longtime residents are doing all they can to hang on to home.
Left, Right & Center is KCRW’s weekly civilized yet provocative confrontation over politics, policy and pop culture.
Henry Rollins hosts a mix of all kinds, from all over and all time.
Mar. 27 2 hr, 44 min
Future beats and a mind-melting mix of fuzz, bass, and funk. Served fresh every weeknight.
Mar. 26 2 hr, 59 min
Two of Berlin's most informed tastemakers take us on a weekly journey soundtracked by what is rocking the hippest city on earth right now.
Mar. 23 57 min
Mar. 22 2 hr
Soulful grooves and fresh remixes from Latin rhythms to indie rock.
Mar. 22 2 hr, 49 min
KCRW's signature music program features new releases, live performances, and artist interviews guest hosted by Anne Litt.
Mar. 27from Morning Becomes Eclectic
The coronavirus pandemic, constitutional rights, and President Trump’s lawsuits
Mar. 26from LRC Presents: All the President's Lawyers
As the first big wave of COVID-19 infections hit San Francisco and LA, some city dwellers want to ride out the pandemic in more rural environments.
Mar. 27from KCRW Features
President Trump signs a $2 trillion coronavirus relief bill at the end of a very dramatic week.
Mar. 27from Left, Right & Center
Dr. Michael Wilkes of UC Davis talks about what elective surgeries are, and what challenges health care providers face when deciding which surgeries to postpone.
Mar. 26from KCRW Features
Rebecca Gutierrez, PsyD, works at a suicide prevention center in Culver City.
Mar. 26from Press Play with Madeleine Brand
One of the deadliest aspects of coronavirus is how it attacks the lungs. That’s why ventilators are so important.
Greg Laemmle, owner of the Laemmle chain of theaters, says his eight theaters are hurting: “We're hemorrhaging ... probably in the order of $20,000 - $30,000 a week, plus.”
Mar. 26from Greater LA
The COVID-19 outbreak has led to lost jobs for many people in LA. They may not be able to pay rent. How are they and their landlords dealing with that possibility?
President Trump has called COVID-19 “the Chinese virus,” and blamed China for its origin and spread.
Mar. 25from Press Play with Madeleine Brand
To help nurses and doctors in LA, Lulu Wang, the writer and director of the award-winning 2019 film “The Farewell,” is throwing her star power behind crowdsourcing protective…
Mar. 25from Greater LA
Italy is still facing a dire situation: More than 8,200 coronavirus-related deaths have been recorded. In Italy’s northern region, sirens are now a constant presence.
Mar. 28from Press Play with Madeleine Brand
With theaters nationwide closed, we talk about what you can stream at home during the COVID-19 outbreak.
“ Crip Camp ” is a documentary about a 1970s summer camp for teens…
While California braces for another weekend at home, states nationwide are adapting different tactics during the COVID-19 outbreak.
Many LA restaurants are offering takeout or delivery only. Some are now operating like grocery stores. Others are providing meals for health care workers on frontlines.
"Crip Camp: A Disability Revolution," evokes the history of a camp for disabled kids that flourished in the Catskills in the 1960s and 1970s.
Mar. 27from Film Reviews
Be it a hurricane or wildfire, you’ll find chef José Andrés there. Unlike most people, the Nobel Peace Prize nominee runs toward catastrophe.
Mar. 27from Good Food
As panic buying of pantry staples and toilet paper swept across America, supermarket shelves emptied, and grocery store employees demanded more respect. Workers are calling for hazard…
As our lives are forcibly simplified, the straightforwardness of flour and water is more comforting than ever.
Nestled into a tiny corner of Far East Plaza in Los Angeles’ Chinatown, the city’s only cookbook store is a mecca for the culinary industry.
When food writer and recipe developer Nik Sharma couldn’t find yogurt at the store last week, he decided to make his own. Sharma walks us through the science of yogurt production.
With restaurants closed, wholesale orders are down for farmers.