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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
A major move in the health industry over the weekend could change the healthcare landscape in Southern California.
After much back and forth, it appears now that the Senate is close to pushing through a massive re-write of the tax bill. After hours and hours of negotiations and deal-making, leading Senate Republicans say they have enough votes to get the job done.
Republican response to the verdict of an undocumented man has been heated, with President Trump taking the lead.
"The Capitol is having a reckoning of its own of sorts," a reporter tells Take Two.
Muir Woods has a traffic problem, and the National Park Service announced a plan to solve it
Law enforcement said there was nothing to worry about; one Angeleno thought otherwise.
New LA Phil CEO Simon Wood has some pretty big shoes to fill
Manson is dead, but America's morbid fascination with the cult leader is far from over
The GOP's tax plan passed the House without the help of three California Republicans. Why they voted "no" when their 11 other colleagues voted "yes."
"Meals Ready to Eat" aims to bring together the civilian and military communities by using gourmet food inspired by veterans.
Anyone living in L.A. sees it: fast food wrappers, plastic grocery bags and everything else thrown onto the ground instead of in a garbage can.
Just who is this new cat?
Ariana Rowlands, a Breitbart contributor and Milo Yiannopoulos ally, plans to expand conservatism on campuses, even if it means clashing with administrators.
In Sacramento, more women have come forward to say they've been sexually harassed or intimidated while working in or around the state capitol.
"They don't say anything or do anything, not because they agree with the behavior, but because of all kinds of dynamics within male peer cultures."