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Andrea Bernstein is a correspondent at KPCC covering the Southern California workplace, jobs and small business.
Prior to that she was an editor at KPCC and a reporter at the radio business program Marketplace.
Before coming to public radio, Andrea worked at KNBC and several daily newspapers in Southern California. She is also the author of the book “The 30 Second Seduction” based on a story she first reported at Marketplace.
Andrea holds degrees from the University of Southern California’s Annenberg School of Journalism, and the University of La Verne. She lives in the San Gabriel Valley with her husband, two daughters and her pet beagle, Monty.
Stories by Andrea Bernstein
Downtown's Grand Park doubles down for second annual public New Year's Eve bash. Officials hope it will become L.A.'s version of Times Square.
Organizers hope to recruit 6,000 volunteers to canvas 4,000 miles of Los Angeles County in late January to count the homeless population.
Local TV services and apps are all offering a crackling fire — the Yule Log — for Christmas Day viewing. Sample some here (including an "Outlander" one!)
The last of seven one-time Los Angeles County sheriff's deputies convicted for obstructing an FBI investigation into abuses at the jails was sentenced Monday.
Federal dollars and coordinated services at the county level has meant fewer kids on the streets, though overall homelessness remained about the same.
The British holiday stage tradition is a lively, family-friendly grab-bag of theater genres that relies on audience participation.
The L.A. County Board of Supervisors Tuesday approved the creation of a civilian commission to oversee the sheriff’s department.
Researchers looked at data over a five-year period and focused on children from birth to age five, because they are known to be the most vulnerable to abuse.
Disney doubled down on its animated hit "Frozen" this Black Friday, finally satisfying pent-up demand by little girls — and their parents.
It's the latest setback for the troubled facility, which has been the target of toxics and air quality regulators for more than a year because of lead and arsenic pollution.
Supervisors say red-tape prevents less traditional non-profits, like Homeboy Industries, from getting funding to help teens turn their lives around.
District Attorney Jackie Lacey told L.A. County Supervisors Wednesday the county needs both a plan to divert the mentally ill and a new jail.
Rescued young people say they relied on body heat and lit a fire to keep warm through the night.
Young Californians are increasingly choosing "No Party Preference," which may lead to no-shows on election day.
Labor unions helped retired state legislator Sheila Kuehl best Bobby Shriver to win a seat on the powerful Los Angeles Board of Supervisors.