Jacklyn Kim Apprentice News Clerk, AirTalk
Jacklyn Kim is an Apprentice News Clerk for AirTalk with Larry Mantle on KPCC.
Prior to joining Southern California Public Radio, Jacklyn interned for NPR’s flagship news program All Things Considered at its Washington, D.C., headquarters. During her time in Washington, Jacklyn booked and produced segments driving national news coverage, including NPR’s first on-air voice for the 2016 Turkey coup and news at the Democratic National Convention.
Before NPR, Jacklyn wrote for OC Weekly as a restaurant reviewer and local reporter. A California native, she’s passionate about food (especially Korean), the arts, and human interest stories.
Jacklyn originally attended California State University, Dominguez Hills, as an audio-engineering major before graduating with a B.A. in the communications journalism option.
Stories by Jacklyn Kim
It’s music that’s literally out of this world, and it comes from one of the world’s most advanced telescopes.
“A long time ago in a galaxy far, far away...”
And the “La La Land” fever continues.
A solid cup of joe is just one element of the consummate coffee culture experience. AirTalk listeners weigh in with their favorite spots.
Gracing the screen with his first animated feature, Michaël Dudok de Wit explores the milestones of a man deserted on a tropical island, yet inhabited by nature’s wonders - be they friendly land creatures or unforgiving storms.
The California Legislature is lawyering up in preparation for the next four years under Donald Trump - and the person they’ve hired is a familiar name: Eric H. Holder Jr.
North Dakota’s governor has set an eviction date for December 5, but there are no plans for forcible removal of the Dakota Access Pipeline protesters, which has led to confusion.
Addicted to watching presidential election news? Lost sleep over your country's divisiveness? Fear not, we've gathered a few techniques for avoiding election anxiety.
In fewer than 90 days, LAPD Chief Charlie Beck’s department must propose specific ways to increase transparency after officer-involved shootings.