Corey Moore Reporter
Corey Moore is a news reporter at KPCC: Southern California Public Radio. Before joining KPCC, Corey worked as a producer and associate editor for "The Tavis Smiley Show" and "News and Notes" at NPR-West in Culver City.
In Washington, DC, Moore worked several years as a news anchor for Metro Networks. He also produced for BET News and the city’s government television station.
Moore earned a BA degree at Wayne State University in his hometown of Detroit, Michigan where he started his broadcast journalism career at two of the city’s top stations, WJLB-radio and WDIV-TV, the local NBC affiliate.
In his spare time, he enjoys screenwriting, his “Drenched” kickboxing class in North Hollywood, legal thriller novels and any old sidesplitting episode of "The Simpsons."
Stories by Corey Moore
Some L.A. education leaders are stepping up efforts to prevent anti-gay bullying in secondary schools. At Monroe High in North Hills, they met Thursday with national safety advocates. A popular music star is helping to shine a light on the issue.
People in Alhambra have a new local news website designed to serve that city’s diverse readership. Journalists and USC Annenberg communication researchers developed the site “Alhambra Source” to fill a void.
One Southern California man’s real-life tale of survival sounds like a scary movie — even though it played out more than a hundred miles away from Hollywood. Call it “The Blair Witch Project” without the cameras.
Some policymakers call the city of Bell’s salary scandal as a catalyst for reforms they say local governments throughout the state require.
From now through Monday, thousands of homeowners will pour into the Los Angeles Convention Center in a last ditch effort to avoid the dreaded “F” word... foreclosure. They met with lenders they hoped would slash their mortgage payments.
First came the sub-prime mortgage collapse, then a flurry of foreclosures – and now a wave of mortgage scam artists. The President’s Financial Fraud Enforcement Task Force was in L.A. Thursday to talk about how to flatten that wave.
Activists in the city of Bell delivered a large box of signed petitions to city hall today. They want an election to recall four City Council members. Organizers regard the petition drive as a leap forward in restoring order to their government.
With the state's unemployment rate in the double digits, job seekers are looking for work wherever they can find it. An outdoor job fair in Pacoima attracted hundreds of people. At times it looked more like a country fair than a job fair. There was a DJ spinning old school Isley Brothers singing - what else? - "Work to Do."
Starting today, L.A. Unified school officials expect hundreds of truants will return to class. That’s because last week they went looking for them.
In response to the fallout over Bell officials' salaries, some California lawmakers say they want to regulate what other cities pay their executives.
Los Angeles authorities say a 25-year-old woman missing since last September may have been seen in Las Vegas. Mitrice Richardson disappeared after deputies released her from an L.A. County Sheriff’s station in the early morning. The Cal State Fullerton graduate was arrested for not paying an $89 restaurant bill.
A Fresno man can expect to field plenty of bids from museums and art collectors. He owns glass negatives created by iconic photographer Ansel Adams. They'll command a whole lot more than they sold for 10 years ago.
Southland jazz enthusiasts can get their fill of live music this weekend at the Central Avenue Jazz Fest. The annual two-day street party begins tomorrow East Vernon Avenue and East Jefferson Boulevard. The free festival evokes the heyday of a stretch known simply as the “Avenue” from the 1920s to the 1940s. Veteran blues guitarist Roy Gaines is on the bill. He says he’s fronting a big band for this weekend’s show.
He’s the first African-American to walk in space. Today Bernard Harris visited about 50 middle school kids at a USC day camp, where he encouraged them to aim for the moon.
The Los Angeles City Council passed an ordinance today that strongly encourages city departments to donate extra food they might waste. Food banks and pantries urged the council to take action. Councilman Jose Huizar crafted legislation for a citywide surplus food policy last year. He said he considers donating food another form of recycling.