National Public Radio's morning newsmagazine.
The panel would include 10 members, evenly split between Democratic and Republican appointees. It would have subpoena power and be required to issue a final report by Dec. 31.
Young and on her own in New York, a bright-eyed Julaina Glass arrived in Beau McCall's Harlem apartment building. Though it took time, Glass endeared herself to McCall. "You're a part of me," he said.
In her latest book of poems, artist Kate Durbin looks at modern consumerism and the way people process trauma and loss through the objects they hoard. Durbin was inspired by the A&E show <em>Hoarders.</em>
A new Harvard poll shows that only half of Americans trust the CDC — other health agencies were rated even lower. During a pandemic, trust is critical to the success of a public health response.
More migrants are granted humanitarian exceptions to a pandemic public health order that effectively closed the Southern border. U.S. officials are working with NGOs to identify the most vulnerable.
The groundbreaking TV host announced her show would end after 19 seasons, citing a desire for new challenges. Ratings had dropped after allegations of a toxic work place surfaced in 2020.
Colonial Pipeline says it has "initiated the restart" of operations at the pipeline affected by a cyberattack as a wave of panic-buying empties out many gas stations across the Southeast.
All of a sudden, Matt Allen found himself caring for injured and teargassed protesters in Minneapolis last year. The enduring experience found its way into his sunny music.
The coronavirus pandemic has created an opening for vaccine opponents to peddle alternative therapies, unproven cures and website subscriptions.
Voters on the state's Permanent Early Voting List — or PEVL — are automatically sent a ballot for every election in which they're eligible to vote. The new law takes the "permanent" out of the PEVL.
Some conservative, rural states have resettled refugees at the highest per capita rates. In Idaho, employers applaud President Biden's pledge to lift a Trump-era cap on refugee numbers.
Elise Stefanik, a four-term congresswoman, is replacing Rep. Liz Cheney, R-Wyo., in party leadership over Cheney's ongoing criticism of former President Donald Trump.
Distract, delegate, document, delay and direct — these strategies are meant for situations of verbal harassment that haven’t risen to physical violence.
from KCRW Features
Delta-8 is stirring up the cannabis industry, and some people don’t exactly consider it weed or CBD. Nonetheless, you can still smoke, vape, and eat it.
After the Parkland shooting, many survivors became gun control advocates and founded the March for Our Lives movement.
from Press Play with Madeleine Brand
Los Angeles County is spending hundreds of millions of dollars a year to combat homelessness. Yet the problem is getting worse. Why?
Left, Right & Center is KCRW’s weekly civilized yet provocative confrontation over politics, policy and pop culture.
All presidents have legal issues. Some have more than others.
Madeleine Brand hosts Press Play, examining the latest ideas and trends shaping our world and Los Angeles. Streaming & podcast daily at KCRW.com.
ZÓCALO PUBLIC SQUARE
The Hammer Museum
California African American Museum
Former California Governor Gray Davis might be the most powerful ally for Governor Gavin Newsom and the state’s ruling Democrats in defeating this year’s recall campaign.
from Zócalo's Connecting California
Anti-vaccine groups are spreading information online about where to buy forged cards and instructions on how to print your own, says reporter Sheera Frenkel.
from Greater LA
Silverado, a long-term care facility chain with the majority of its locations in Southern California, started requiring COVID vaccines for employees starting March 1.
NPR just turned 50 years old. The network was born in the era of the Vietnam War and came of age during the explosion of the 24/7 news cycle.
from News Special Programming
Josh Barro talks with the LRC panel about Republican-led states cutting back on jobless benefits, a ransomware attack on an energy company, and the controversial joys of parenthood.
from Left, Right & Center
NBC announced it will not air the Golden Globes in 2022.
from Hollywood Breakdown
Maj. Danny Sjursen weighs in on U.S. intelligence agencies’ recent admission that a report that the Taliban had been paid by Russia to kill Americans is most likely false.
from Scheer Intelligence
Kids ages 12 to 15 are now eligible for Pfizer’s COVID-19 vaccine, and some LA families are wasting no time.
from Greater LA