Jed Kim Environment Reporter
Jed Kim is an Environment Reporter for Southern California Public Radio.
Before joining KPCC, Jed was a producer at WNYC’s “The Takeaway” and an associate producer for the HBO documentary “Birders: The Central Park Effect.” His work has been featured on NPR and Marketplace.
Jed graduated from the University of Chicago in 2002, with a biology degree. After a few years of working in a laboratory, he decided that he’d be much happier as a radio reporter. He graduated from Columbia University’s Graduate School of Journalism in 2008.
Stories by Jed Kim
Today's drought roundup looks at some of the secondary problems caused by our ongoing weather woes.
Elevated lead in soil at a local preschool and homes worries local communities. State officials don't require lead testing at child care sites. Find out how to get tested here.
Tuesday's drought news points to bad times for salmon, but on the upside, we're less likely to be conquered by Mongols.
Yes, it's likely they were Africanized honeybees, but that's not a reason to panic. After all, most wild honeybees in the area are Africanized.
Prime Minister Netanyahu was in the state yesterday. Governor Brown said he'd welcome Israel's assistance with water-saving techniques.
It rained and, yes, we're still talking about it. It's been so rare lately that we may have forgotten what life is like after a downpour. Here's what happens next.
The new page provides information on call volume and wait times. It also shows how much money the utility has left uncollected because of system problems.
Residents will only be able to water lawns three days a week for 10 minutes. Restaurants will only serve water to patrons who ask for it.
California had the second-highest number of cases of West Nile virus in humans in 2012. By 2080, the probability of infection will increase by 72 percent.
Beneath the Colby Fire burn area, Glendora homeowners are putting down sandbags, while in Hollywood, plastic is going down on the Oscars red carpet. Are you ready?
Previous attempts to secure funds for a wildlife crossing across the freeway have failed as the gene pool of lions in the Santa Monica Mountains continues to thin.
Many farmers already complain that the government is diverting water away from agriculture. Friday's announcement is likely to exacerbate that.
The quagga mussel has been the bane of the Great Lakes. They've been known to grow at rates of 100,000 individuals in a square meter and can clog intake pipes.
Digital photo frames alternate uploaded photos with energy usage data and messages to conserve. Thermostats can be controlled remotely through a mobile app.
The program sets in place a comprehensive set of standards for conservation and development in more than 50,000 acres of land between the 101 Freeway and the ocean.