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What we're asking, what you're saying
St. Louis Public Radio wants to know what you know about lynchings and what direct connections you have, especially if you have relatives who either were lynched, or participated in those acts.
Please take a moment to answer these short questions that will inform not only the live event but upcoming KPCC coverage.
KPCC’s arts education reporter Carla Javier is hosting an event in May about ethnic studies and the arts, and we’re turning to you for your insights.
If you were a worker who lost your job, or an employer who had to downsize your staff during the economic downturn, how are thing going for you now?
Your most loved lake is most loved for a reason, tell us!
The Water Main is collecting personal stories about water so that we may better understand its significance in our lives. Please share yours.
PINfluence Stories informed by the Public Insight Network
These two sources first responded to KPCC questions about rent in 2014. Four years later, they're in a story about recent developments around rent control.
NO PLACE LIKE L.A. IS OUR SERIES THAT ASKS L.A. TRANSPLANTS AND IMMIGRANTS: "WHEN WAS THE MOMENT YOU FELT THAT LOS ANGELES WAS TRULY HOME?" THIS IS THE STORY OF ISABELLE TERAOKA IN WESTMINSTER, WHO'S ORIGINALLY FROM BELGIUM.
What we hate and what we love about California driving April 5, 2018
Driving in California was once joy-inducing. Look no further than The Beach Boys or The Doobie Brothers. In 1958, there were just under 8 million registered vehicles sharing California's freeways. Today, the number of registered cars has nearly quadrupled; at the end of 2017 there were 35.4 million cars and trucks and trailers on the road. Our freeway building hasn't kept up with the added traffic. No wonder our commutes can be slow, miserable slogs. We asked what you hate and what you love about your commute. As you’d expect, there’s a whole lot of negative feeling out there. People hate congestion. Construction. Parking. Inconsiderate drivers.
The chance to see "Hamilton" in St. Louis made Chelsea Whitaker do something she’s never done before: pay $150 to see a show. Whitaker and several other PIN sources shared what they were hoping to get out of this special theater experience.