Chip Cutter

Wall Street Journal

Guest

Workplace issues reporter for the Wall Street Journal.

Chip Cutter on KCRW

For many people in white or some blue collar jobs, work life has included a commute, a cubicle or desk, consistent hours, managers, and meetings.

The changing nature of work in a post pandemic world

For many people in white or some blue collar jobs, work life has included a commute, a cubicle or desk, consistent hours, managers, and meetings.

from Life Examined

Amazon says it’s going to spend $700 million to retrain a third of its U.S. workforce for new jobs, and in some cases, jobs that Amazon doesn't even offer.

Amazon to spend big money on voluntary workforce retraining

Amazon says it’s going to spend $700 million to retrain a third of its U.S. workforce for new jobs, and in some cases, jobs that Amazon doesn't even offer.

from Press Play with Madeleine Brand

More from KCRW

“ CARE Court ” aims to help Californians with mental health and addiction disorders, but civil liberty activists question its effectiveness and legality.

from Greater LA

The Silver Lake restaurant staple, Casita del Campo, has been serving margaritas for 60 years. And the downstairs theater, The Cavern Club, hosts raucous drag shows.

from Greater LA

Panelists discuss who should make the rules about masking, whether America is doing enough to ease the war in Ukraine, and what kinds of lessons kids should receive on gender.

from Left, Right & Center

Not traditionally considered a part of health care, transportation plays an oversized role in the management of chronic disease.

from Second Opinion

The nightlife is hopping at downtown LA gay bar Redline, but its owner is staring down almost half a million dollars in debt, and he’s not alone.

from Greater LA

You’ll be able to celebrate 420 in the flesh this year. What’s on the calendar, and how has COVID changed the pot party?

from KCRW Features

This episode was supported in large part by FOUND/LA, supporting local entrepreneurs with funding, education, and community.

from Greater LA

Win or lose — the art and nature of games have a deeper impact on our lives than we might imagine. What’s the appeal, and what do we learn about ourselves?

from Life Examined

Panelists discuss how abortion rights could play out during the midterms, and how to win the Latino and Gen Z vote.

from Left, Right & Center