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
George Clark talks about the difficulties of keeping up with tour life, especially when it involves screaming into a mic every night.
The actress talks about her first major project since "Grey's Anatomy," an animated film about a young mixed-race woman finding her voice and identity
"Whiplash" director Damien Chazelle remembers his first time a drum performance moved him so much that it brought him to tears.
Downtown L.A.'s renaissance continues with the restoration of yet another theater — the Regent has been brought back by club owner Mitchell Frank.
Long before creating the hit ABC show, "How To Get Away With Murder," Nowalk started from the bottom, dubbing VHS videos.
Matt Kane, director of entertainment media for the Gay and Lesbian Alliance Against Defamation, examines the group's annual study that examines LGBT characters on TV.
He's known as the witty talk show host of "The Daily Show," but his comedic chops weren't always as sharp, especially during his debut as a stand-up comic.
From rapper to entrepreneur — how Tyler, The Creator went from starting his own hip-hop collective to running his own carnival event.
Forget masked monsters and walk-through haunted mazes. There's a new, and sometimes troubling, standard for extreme haunts.
Still cameras are getting smaller and more digital. At the same time, Ian Ruhter sees his artwork moving in the opposite direction.
Hrishikesh Hirway is the creator of the podcast "Song Exploder," in which artists take apart their own songs. Dave Hill of the band Valley Lodge explains how "Go" made its way to HBO.
The duo behind LA's Foxygen has been making music together since middle school. They share their childhood past on the heels of releasing "...And Star Power."
Director/Producer David Dobkin talks about the painful, real life stories that led to the creation of "The Judge," and the magic of Robert Downey Jr.
The band has connected with millions through their viral videos and they hope "Hungry Ghosts" connects with listeners on an emotional level.
'Whiplash' director Damien Chazelle talks about the blood, sweat, and tears required to become a true artist, and how he brought that physicality into 'Whiplash'