Richard Guzman

City Editor, Los Angeles Downtown News

Guest

City Editor at the Los Angeles Downtown News

Richard Guzman on KCRW

The heat is on all over Southern California, but that won’t stop the monthly Art Walk in downtown LA—or the prospect of protest by occupiers ready to chalk up walls and sidewalks.

Downtown Braces for Tense Art Walk

The heat is on all over Southern California, but that won’t stop the monthly Art Walk in downtown LA—or the prospect of protest by occupiers ready to chalk up walls and sidewalks.

from Which Way, L.A.?

Olvera Street in downtown LA is part of  El Pueblo de Los Angeles  historical monument, designed to preserve the city’s earliest lifestyle and culture.

From Olvera Street to Grand Avenue

Olvera Street in downtown LA is part of El Pueblo de Los Angeles historical monument, designed to preserve the city’s earliest lifestyle and culture.

from Which Way, L.A.?

More from KCRW

A special LRC to mark the end of 2021 and Josh’s run as host.

from Left, Right & Center

Assembly member Ash Kalra defends AB 1400, his bill that would establish California universal health care by taxing businesses and citizens.

from Greater LA

To get a COVID test now, you have to be a savvy consumer. KCRW shares tips on navigating options from LA County, pharmacies, and drugstores.

from Greater LA

Omicron is partly driving LA’s record-breaking COVID surge. UCSF’s Dr.

from Press Play with Madeleine Brand

We may need additional booster shots down the line, but for now the fully vaccinated are well protected against Omicron, according to Dr. Michael Wilkes of UC Davis.

from KCRW Features

Kroger grocery workers are experiencing widespread food insecurity, wage disparity, and harsh working conditions, according to a new report by Economic Roundtable.

from KCRW Features

Some Angelenos haven’t seen their families since 2019. They share why they’re excited to go home for the holidays.

from Greater LA

California is losing its leadership position in the effort to mitigate climate change, and politics and other disasters may be to blame, according to a state lawmaker.

from To the Point

Diablo Canyon is supposed to start closing in a few years, but a Stanford-MIT report says keeping it open would help California transition to clean energy more cheaply and cleanly.

from Greater LA