John Stoll

Reporter, Wall Street Journal

Guest

Reporter in the Detroit bureau of the Wall Street Journal, covering the auto industry.

John Stoll on KCRW

President Obama’s automobile task force is in Michigan this week to
assess the so-called “viability plans” of Chrysler and General Motors. The task
force already has determined not…

Car Sales Drive off the Proverbial Cliff

President Obama’s automobile task force is in Michigan this week to assess the so-called “viability plans” of Chrysler and General Motors. The task force already has determined not…

from To the Point

Tomorrow's the day for Chrysler and General Motors to file restructuring plans in exchange for federal bailout money they got last fall.

Obama Awaits Auto Restructuring Plans, Cools on 'Car Czar'

Tomorrow's the day for Chrysler and General Motors to file restructuring plans in exchange for federal bailout money they got last fall.

from To the Point

More from KCRW

The city of LA is expected to shut down Echo Park Lake, put up a fence, and move out all the unhoused people living there this week.

from Greater LA

Maj. Danny Sjursen, ret. discusses Biden’s stalling on Trump’s commitment to end the US-Afghanistan war.

from Scheer Intelligence

Political cartoonist Mr. Fish joins Robert Scheer to talk about the death of his art form and his most recent book, “Nobody Left.”

from Scheer Intelligence

For thousands of Californians, the notion of “presumed innocent” has been turned on its head. They’ve waited years in jail without being tried or sentenced.

from KCRW Features

President Biden unveiled his $2 trillion infrastructure plan on Wednesday in Pittsburgh, which Congress would have to approve.

from Press Play with Madeleine Brand

Josh Barro talks with panelists Christine Emba and Megan McArdle about the outlook for the reauthorization of the Violence Against Women Act amid a horrific attack aimed at Asian women…

from Left, Right & Center

President Biden will host the first press conference of his presidency later this morning.

Rates of anti-Asian violence and discrimination have risen since the start of the COVID-19 pandemic.

from KCRW Features

Elderly people were among the first in line to get the COVID-19 vaccine, but many are now getting left behind as eligibility widens.

from Greater LA