Expert in treatment for sexual assault and post traumatic stress disorder at the USC school of Social Work.
Dr. Kristen Zaleski on KCRW
More from KCRW
LAUSD scrambles as bus drivers, custodians, others might strikeEducation
SEIU Local 99 — the union representing LAUSD staff like bus drivers, janitors, cafeteria workers, and teacher aides — could be on the verge of a three-day strike.
It’s China’s Turn To Give Peace a ChancePolitics
The Iran-Saudi deal spells trouble for U.S. hegemony but potentially a new chapter of peace and prosperity in a deeply troubled world.
No more fence around Echo Park? Residents have divided opinionsHomelessness
Two years after police cleared a large homeless camp and the city fenced Echo Park Lake amid massive protests, a new council member wants to bring down the chain link barrier.
LAUSD strike begins. What’s ahead for workers, students?Education
Two teachers — from an elementary school and a high school — explain why they’re striking in solidarity with LAUSD workers such as custodians and bus drivers.
Corgi racing: Which fluffy pup will be champ at Santa Anita?Animals
The Corgi Nationals attract thousands of people to Santa Anita Park racetrack to watch 100 stumpy-legged dogs race … or maybe just play.
LA’s oldest restaurants still stand, Tulare Lake gets new lifeNews
Some of LA’s most long-standing restaurants include The Original Pantry Cafe, El Cholo, Canter’s Deli, and more. They’re part of the book “L.A.’s Landmark Restaurants.”
‘Twilight: Los Angeles, 1992’ takes expanded look at King riotsLos Angeles
Three decades after bringing “Twilight: Los Angeles, 1992” to the stage, Anna Deavere Smith returns with a new cast and expanded vision.
America’s Slavery-Ridden Origin Story: Facing the Uncomfortable RealityNational
Writer Dionne Ford dives deep into her ancestry and confronts the complexities of being a Black woman in America with the blood of both the enslaved and the enslaver.
LAUSD strike day 1, tax tips, first US band to go behind Iron CurtainNews
The LAUSD strike has started. KCRW hears from a special ed assistant teacher who says she makes $37,000/year. She says her classroom has too many students and not enough resources.