A.J. Delgado

attorney and columnist

Guest/Host

Attorney and conservative columnist

A.J. Delgado on KCRW

Three national polls have the GOP candidate down.

Donald Trump's bad week

Three national polls have the GOP candidate down.

from Left, Right & Center

GOP anger, bargaining and depression; and the women of SCOTUS

Republican Stages of Grief, All at Once

GOP anger, bargaining and depression; and the women of SCOTUS

from Left, Right & Center

Donald Trump skips the last debate. Democrats fight for the soul of their party.

It's Finally, Almost, Caucus Time

Donald Trump skips the last debate. Democrats fight for the soul of their party.

from Left, Right & Center

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Mayoral candidates Karen Bass and Rick Caruso are making big promises on homelessness, but can they deliver? Outgoing Mayor Eric Garcetti says good luck.

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Laurie Leshin, JPL’s new director, wants to explore the far reaches of space, find evidence of life on Mars, and make the institution more inclusive.

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The comedian and host of two popular progressive podcasts offers her take on why the American left keeps getting things wrong.

from Scheer Intelligence

Polio cases have been identified in New York City, London, and Israel. But as long as you’re vaccinated, you should be protected, says UCSF’s Dr. Peter Chin-Hong.

Two November ballot initiatives would legalize sports betting in California. It could provide a windfall for the state, but gambling addicts are worried.

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“Secret City: The Hidden History of Gay Washington” details the brave and sometimes salacious characters of Washington D.C.’s gay culture during the 20th century.

from Press Play with Madeleine Brand

Panelists discuss the FBI search of Trump’s home, how Democrats secured Sen. Manchin’s vote for the Inflation Reduction Act, and whether that legislation will relieve economic pains.

from Left, Right & Center

Coachella Valley Representative Raul Ruiz is spearheading a bill that could establish a national park dedicated to farmworkers.

from KCRW Features

Amazon has taken bigger cuts of each transaction over the past seven years, and its artificially low prices contribute to inflation, says a Columbia law professor.

from Press Play with Madeleine Brand