A Martínez Host, Take Two
The host of Take Two, A Martínez is an L.A. native who grew up in Koreatown, attended Daniel Murphy High School, and played baseball at L.A. City College before getting a journalism degree at Cal State Northridge.
A is well known to sports-talk radio listeners in Los Angeles as host of 710 KSPN’s "In the Zone." He’s done pre and post game shows for most of L.A.’s major professional and college sports teams, and is especially known as the long-time host of "Dodger Talk" and "Laker Line."
Stories by A Martínez
Miriam Gonzalez was able to become a DACA recipient after confiding in a teacher. She went on to become an educator herself, helping student face the same fears she faced. She talked to Take Two about her journey.
It's not easy being Nancy Pelosi. Also, lawmakers debate the latest Republican health bill, and Bernie Sanders barnstorms the Golden State, pushing his single-payer health care bill.
The work was an urban tapestry, reflecting the diversity of Boyle Heights in the 80s. Then it was destroyed. But its loss was not in vain.
According to a documentary project examining the U.S.-Mexico border, much of it is made of desert, mountains, and river canyons; in short, it's already pretty tough to cross.
What needs to be done to help survivors of the deadly quake?
The new site of the border wall prototypes is expected to draw protest numbers on the same scale as those of the Dakota access pipeline.
The Los Angeles River can replenish the groundwater supply in the San Fernando Valley. But in doing so, the river itself could dry up.
When Mexico quakes California could shake.
Costa Mesa in Orange County is considering a few different bathroom options to address concerns surrounding growing homeless issues.
Twenty state attorneys general and the University of California have filed lawsuits over DACA's ending. The latest to join the legal battle? Dreamers themselves.
A bill passed Saturday by lawmakers puts California on track to become the country's first so-called "sanctuary state."
Low turnout at both the Rams and Chargers' games over the weekend could be a bad omen for the NFL future of Los Angeles. Or are we speaking too soon?
After 20 years, you can’t blame those involved with the mission for feeling a little sentimental about it ending — even engineers who weren't there from Day One are sad to see it go.
Up in Sacramento, lawmakers are in high gear.
P-22 is L.A.'s most famous mountain lion. His journey from the Santa Monica mountains to Griffith Park has inspired many and shed a light on L.A.'s wildlife.