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.
Every week we highlight a few stories produced by PIN partner newsrooms informed by sources in the Public Insight Network.
In the decades that followed, California did connect them — financing and designing a massive network of freeways that spans more than 50,000 miles across the state, a system that would become a model for the rest of the country. We asked Californians…
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.
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 SIMONE KUSSATZ IN WEST LOS ANGELES.
With all the unrest in the world, it’s easy to forget that great things can happen to people — sometimes, when they least expect it.
In search of some of that goodness, KPCC asked listeners to brag about the person nearest and dearest to them, and share their LA meet-cutes.
PIN sources joined others in sharing their insight on race relations and other concerns, 10 years after a mass shooting in Kirkwood City Hall.
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 BEN PHEN FROM VIRGIL VILLAGE.
This series is completely driven by PIN sources.
It’s that time of year. Though April 15 may seem far in the future, a W2 arriving in the mail signals it’s time to start thinking about taxes.
And this year, many people are probably wondering what the GOP’s tax overhaul — signed into law by President Trump at the end of 2017 — will mean for their 2018 taxes.
KPCC has been breaking down what these tax changes have in store for a group of Southern Californians at different income levels.
From low-income grad students to highly paid professionals, they all agreed to share their most recent tax returns with KPCC and have them analyzed by Los Angeles-based H&R Block tax preparer Aaron Martinez. He looked at what each household reported to the IRS in 2016, then calculated what they would have paid instead under the new laws.