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Associate Producer, Take Two
Austin Cross is an Associate Producer for KPCC's Take Two program.
Austin came to KPCC from CBS Radio where he worked for both KNX and KFWB, booking and producing news segments and programs on myriad topics, from finance and technology to culture and issues of race.
Austin is a Southern Californian and graduated from Azusa Pacific University. In addition to producing, he has guest hosted on KFWB.
Stories by Austin Cross
Reactions among lawmakers were mixed; some applauded the action, while others urged phe president to consult Congress in the future.
President Trump flipped in his stance on Syria, but one local proponent says the U.S. needed to send a message to the "butchers and bullies" of the world.
Though the essays have received several shares, reader response has been mixed.
Some speculated that the race could offer hints about the direction of the Democratic Party. Hint: Progressives are definitely in the driver's seat.
Borne of centuries of oppression, strong women are a staple of African American culture.
Today on State of Affairs:
Take Two's A Martinez spoke with California Senator Kamala Harris about how she's taking on the big issues in Washington DC.
Their backgrounds couldn't be more different. Now, the two California lawmakers must work through a high-stakes probe. Meet the Intelligence Committee's leading men.
Political news from the Golden State.
Murder rates in San Bernardino are some of the highest in the nation. Now, the same program that helped drop crime rates in Oakland is coming to the Inland Empire.
Non-profits in the state and around the country have done a lot to get more young girls interested in these topics, but by college, enthusiasm fades.
Take Two's weekly look at politics in the Golden State.
The threat of separation is unlikely to deter those escaping life-threatening conditions, an L.A. immigration attorney says.
This year has gotten off to a wet start, and that means high times for landscaper George Gonzales and his herd of brush-eating Boer goats.
The new attorney general is hopeful about the relationship between the Trump administration and the Golden State — but he's also prepared to defend state interests.