Bruce Klingner

Heritage Foundation

Guest

Bruce Klingner is a senior research fellow for North East Asia at the Heritage Foundation. He is a former deputy division chief for Korea with the CIA.

Bruce Klingner on KCRW

As North Korea continues its nuclear program, the Trump Administration says it's lost its "strategic patience." What does that mean?

North Korea: Are US provocations making things better or worse?

As North Korea continues its nuclear program, the Trump Administration says it's lost its "strategic patience." What does that mean?

from To the Point

More from KCRW

Doug Emhoff, an LA-based entertainment lawyer who hasn’t been overtly political, married Kamala Harris in 2014. When she takes office as U.S.

from Press Play with Madeleine Brand

California is home to the first woman vice president-elect, Kamala Harris, and first female House speaker, Nancy Pelosi. So why does it lag on women holding power in the statehouse?

from KCRW Features

Nithya Raman is the new City Council member representing LA’s District 4, which covers Griffith Park, Silver Lake, the Hollywood Hills and part of Koreatown.

from Greater LA

Dennis Kucinich, former Ohio congressman and mayor of Cleveland, weighs in on what the Democratic Party keeps getting wrong.

from Scheer Intelligence

Feelings of loneliness and depression have intensified during the pandemic, and not seeing any end to COVID-19 adds to the anxiety.

from Press Play with Madeleine Brand

LA County said this morning that it has counted more than 3.3 million ballots, with about 618,000 to go.

from Greater LA

On Sunday, Nov. 8, about 200 Trump supporters lined up on Santa Monica Blvd., protesting that the Democratic party stole the presidential election from Donald Trump.

from KCRW Features

Following an unprecedented election season, defined not only by its long primary season but a global pandemic, the day after the election has arrived.

from KCRW Features

President-Elect Joe Biden has put forward several policy proposals on housing and homelessness. What could they mean for the 66,000 unhoused people in Los Angeles County?

from Greater LA