Ron Galperin

Office of the Los Angeles City Controller

Guest

Ron Galperin is Los Angeles City Controller. A former chairman of the LA City Council's Ad Hoc Commission on Revenue Efficiency, he formerly practiced law in Century City and is a member of the Bel Air-Beverly Crest Neighborhood Council.

Ron Galperin on KCRW

The Los Angeles Homeless Services Authority (LAHSA) is the lead homelessness agency for the city and county of LA.

LA's lead homelessness authority falls short, says audit

The Los Angeles Homeless Services Authority (LAHSA) is the lead homelessness agency for the city and county of LA.

from Greater LA

Did you know the city owns almost 9,000 parcels of land and properties across LA County?

Could there be new uses for city-owned land?

Did you know the city owns almost 9,000 parcels of land and properties across LA County?

from Design and Architecture

Ron Galperin, the City Controller, has a new report detailing ways LA could curb the spread of homeless encampments.

A plan to fix LA’s homeless crisis

Ron Galperin, the City Controller, has a new report detailing ways LA could curb the spread of homeless encampments.

from Press Play with Madeleine Brand

More from KCRW

Counties and cities across the state are still working out how the legal cannabis market works in their jurisdictions.

from KCRW Features

As of Monday, 615 people have died unhoused since the beginning of the year, and on average, three people die homeless in LA every day.

from Greater LA

Protestors and Black Lives Matter activists are drumming up support for The People’s Budget, which would cut funding from the city’s police department and reallocate that money for…

from Greater LA

Mely Corado was   shot and killed   by Los Angeles police officers while at her job at the Trader Joe’s in Silver Lake almost two years ago.

from KCRW Features

A judge for the Appeals Court of Maryland has ruled that the smell of marijuana is not probable cause for a search.

from KCRW Features

The former L.A. Times cartoonist thought he was protected by freedom of the press until his own newspaper came after him for a blog post about LAPD abuses.

from Scheer Intelligence