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
The Navy has stated that its use of sonar would cause negligible harm to populations of marine mammals. A U.S. District Court says there's no proof of that.
The previous record-low years were in 1977 and 2014. Both years hit 25 percent of average. On March 30, 2015, automated readings showed snow at 6 percent of average.
Preliminary study results say a backlog of approvals has built up at the LADWP. Agency officials say they're already addressing some of the issues.
The price tag sits at $1.35 billion, and at the moment, it looks like Los Angeles could pay most of the bill to restore nature in 11 miles of the L.A. River.
A copy of the lawsuit contends the district is violating federal law by neglecting to remove caulk and building materials at two Malibu schools.
The crossing is an encouraging sign to biologists trying to preserve genetic diversity among a population of mountain lions splintered into small groups by manmade obstacles.
Hundreds of sea lions are washing ashore, overwhelming rescue efforts. Warm water is believed to be causing the strandings because it contains less valuable food.
The study shows that development, freeways and rodenticides are all leading to a smaller gene pool for bobcats in the Santa Monica Mountains.
The first phase of cleanup is the complete removal of structures from the property. That can't begin until all contamination on the site has been studied.
Four cameras were installed along a patch of the L.A. River near Atwater Village. Two remain after three weeks. The pictures they got are helping researchers understand local biodiversity.
The mountain lion was a 100-pound adult male. Outwardly, it appeared healthy. Its body is being necropsied to explain what may have caused its death.
Contrasting photos from March 6, 2014, and March 6, 2015, show what even below average rain can do to L.A.'s iconic park.
It seemed to disappear, but government meteorologists say it merely moved around a bit. That's why this winter feels so similar to last winter.
It's a weak El Niño, and it comes as our rainy season is nearing an end. Will it stick around and make it rain next winter?
You probably won't mistake the Steller sea lion. It's enormous — up to three times the size of the common California sea lion.