James Kim Assistant Producer, The Frame
James Kim is the Assistant Producer on KPCC's new arts and entertainment program, The Frame.
Prior to that, James worked a year-long internship with "Off Ramp," during which he produced a story about losing his first language that won Best Feature awards from Associated Press and the L.A. Press Club, and a story about an 84-year-old rapper that was a finalist for a National Entertainment Journalism Award, as well as from the L.A. Press Club.
James has also interned with APM's "The Dinner Party" and with Marfa (TX) Public Radio. He's also been a production assistant with KCRW's "Strangers" and has recently been a fill-in producer at "Marketplace."
James has a B.A. In Anthropology from Cal State Long Beach, where he minored in Music and Film.
Stories by James Kim
The South African comedian has apparently survived the firestorm that erupted after his Twitter feed revealed jokes that some felt were anti-Semitic and sexist.
Comedy Central chose the relatively unknown South African comedian as the new host of "The Daily Show," but his lack of notoriety could be used to his benefit.
The Orange County-based school has launched a production company that will make low-budget films for the marketplace, debuting with a psychological thriller, "The Barber."
The British singer-songwriter says she's never stayed in one place for more than a month. But she spent an entire year in Los Angeles to record her latest album.
The latest album from George Lewis Jr. marks the transition from an indie sound to pop, but according to the artist, it's part of a natural progression.
How is the music industry affected, specifically songwriters, as streaming music becomes the new normal? ASCAP director Paul Williams says the system is broken.
The punk rock bassist, who also owns a record label, says the verdict means lawyers will now dictate how music should sound.
"American Sniper" has become the top grossing movie released in 2014. The director talks about its success and why he thinks the film resonates with audiences.
The so-called "Dean of Rock Critics" talks about the first time he knew he wanted to write about music, and why pop music is still important.
The comedian hosts his fourth annual film festival, where he lets fellow funny people choose movies that inspired them.
On the eve of its L.A. premiere, the opera's composer reveals the reasons why the opera he wrote 15 years ago is still so powerful and resonant.
The Writers Guild of America, West examined the 2013-2014 TV season and found there was a drop in women and minority writers on scripted shows.
The graphic novelist heard stories from his screenwriter uncle about Hollywood in the noir era, which inspired his popular series.
The actor’s latest film continues a string of poor performances at the box office. Could this be the end of his reliability to bring audiences to the theater?
Thicke, Pharrell Williams and the rapper T.I. have been sued by Marvin Gaye's children for allegedly violating the copyright of the late singer's "Got to Give It Up."