Member-supported news for Southern California
Play Live Radio
Next Up:
Available On Air Stations
Support for KPCC comes from:

Ferguson fears, Mexico president's mansion controversy, never wash your car again

Ways to Subscribe
Andrew E. Derocher

On Thursday Take Two addresses the state of immigration, controversy over how Mexico's president got his mansion and the polar bear population in the midst of climate change.

The move isn't popular with everyone on the Hill, and the threat of this presidential power move has played out like a TV political drama.
Ahead of President Obama's speech on immigration, Southern California Public Radio's Washington Correspondent Kitty Felde shares the latest.
As the country awaits a jury's decision on whether to charge police officer Darren Wilson in the shooting death of Michael Brown, Oakland and LA prepare for how residents may respond.
Actress Angelica Rivera and her husband, Mexican president Enrique Peña Nieto, have landed in hot water over a sprawling $7 million mansion known as "The White House" that reports say was gifted to them.
A trio of new, small SUVs are among the most interesting new vehicles at this week's LA Auto show. Plus, hate washing your car? A paint that actually repels dirt.
This year, the organ at the Walt Disney Concert Hall in Los Angeles turns 10 years old. The LA Philharmonic is celebrating with a concert Friday evening, led by conductor and music director Gustavo Dudamel.
Southern California Public Radio political reporter Frank Stoltze and regional desk editor Chris Knap join Take Two for the latest in Southern California politics.
According to the U.S. Department of Energy, the Ivanpah Solar Electric Generating System in Southern California is generating only about half as much electricity as expected for the year.
New numbers are out on a group of bears living off the coast of Northern Alaska -- and it's not good news. Take Two is joined by Jeffrey Bromaghin, a researcher with the U.S. Geological Survey's Alaska Science Center.
A survey conducted by public health researchers at Johns Hopkins find the Navajo Nation in Arizona has the highest food insecurity rate reported to date in the U.S.
Their stories are the subject of a new exhibition at the Skirball Cultural Center titled "Light And Noir: Exiles and Émigrés in Hollywood, 1933–1950."
Iraq veteran and author Phil Klay wins the 2014 National Book Award for fiction for his debut collection of short stories called "Redeployment."
Stay Connected