Brian Watt Business and Economics Reporter
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Brian Watt is a Business and Economics Reporter for KPCC. He joined the KPCC news team in 2007. Prior to that, he worked as a producer at "Marketplace," where he filed a number of his own stories and even filled in some mornings as host.
Brian holds degrees in Theater from Yale University and the Sorbonne, and has worked as an actor in France, Italy, Brazil, Hungary and Hollywood. He appeared in a few television shows, including "The West Wing," "Judging Amy," and "The District."
Stories by Brian Watt
In a big news day for Disney, the company released its earnings report, details of a Marvel TV deal with Netflix and the release date of the next 'Star Wars' movie.
The luxury home-building giant moves to buy Shapell Homes. The purchase will give Toll 5,200 more developable lots in California.
After a major falling out with Deadline Hollywood owner Jay Penske, Nikki Finke is leaving the website that she founded to report on the entertainment industry.
The city of Santa Monica's lawsuit against the FAA is the latest shot in a long-standing battle over the airport's future. Local businesspeople are watching closely.
LA Metro and Long Beach Transit are being asked to cut ties with BYD because the electric vehicle maker has been cited for mistreating employees.
A new report reveals a sharp drop in consumer confidence nationwide; but Amazon seems confident that orders will keep rolling into its SoCal fulfillment centers.
Time Warner Cable Deportes calls itself the first and only Spanish Language regional sports network. An expanded team hopes to boost the passion behind its coverage.
At a time when many Latinos say they want more news and entertainment in English, ABC and Univision have joined forces to launch the Fusion cable channel on Monday.
California's median home price rose in the last 12 months, and institutional investors are looking for bargains in other states, according to RealtyTrac.
Putting affordable homes near job sites in LA County is such a challenge, civic leaders and developers are looking to link the two with mass transit.
National Parks, Small Business Administration district offices reopen in Southern California, and aircraft safety inspectors return to work
For those in Southern California affected by the federal shutdown, the mood remains glum, even after Congress ends the impasse.
Anxiety, depression, worry, and tough love. Dodgers fans look for hope and optimism after two NLCS losses to St. Louis.
The U.S. Department of Energy's Solar Decathlon concludes, with Team Austria's 'James-Bond-themed love chalet' taking first place.
The closure of national parks and forests means some film, television and commercial projects must find alternative locations, while the government loses revenue.