Natalia Molina

Distinguished Professor of American Studies and Ethnicity, USC; author, “A Place at the Nayarit: How a Mexican Restaurant Nourished a Community”

Distinguished Professor of American Studies and Ethnicity at USC, author of the forthcoming book “A Place at the Nayarit: How a Mexican Restaurant Nourished a Community”

Natalia Molina on KCRW

“Chicano I & II: The Mexican American Heritage Series” aired on KNBC-TV in July of 1971 and examined history from the Chicano perspective.

‘Chicano I & II’ was a first-of-its-kind TV series on Chicano heritage. How to watch it now

“Chicano I & II: The Mexican American Heritage Series” aired on KNBC-TV in July of 1971 and examined history from the Chicano perspective.

from Greater LA

More from KCRW

This week on The Treatment, Elvis welcomes Tabitha Jackson, Director of the Sundance Film Festival. This year’s festival has shifted to an online format because of the pandemic.

from The Treatment

With Omicron, many offices resemble ghost towns again, and questions emerge about the future of in-person work. It’s especially true in Culver City.

from Greater LA

This week on The Treatment, Elvis welcomes back Academy Award winning director Guillermo del Toro, whose latest film is an adaption of the novel “Nightmare Alley” by William Lindsay…

from The Treatment

A new podcast spearheaded by renowned interpreter Sharon Choi questions whether justice was served after three people were found murdered in a Koreatown apartment nearly two decades…

from KCRW Features

Don’t trash your fruit peels, chicken bones, and coffee grinds. A new food waste recycling law in California aims to cut methane emissions household by household.

from KCRW Features

Bradley Cooper has two films out — “Licorice Pizza” and “Nightmare Alley.” In the first of a two-part interview, Cooper tells KCRW how he prepared for each role.

from The Business

As LA makes safety improvements during rapid neighborhood development south of the 10 freeway, locals ask why now, and who are these changes meant to benefit?

from Greater LA

In "Who We Are: A Chronicle of Racism in America," the documentary filmmakers Emily Kunstler and Sarah Kunstler conjure with surprising concepts--including the weight of cotton--to…

from Film Reviews