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
Harmful algal bloom toxins have spread down to Santa Barbara. California state health officials are warning people not to eat certain types of seafood from there.
Heading to the beach this weekend? You stand a decent chance of spotting a great white shark. (Remain calm.)
Californians throttled back on water usage in May. That could be good news for hitting mandatory conservation targets, but was it just because of the cooler weather?
The program director of Back on My Feet LA says the early morning running program "is not for everybody," but it can help the homeless turn their lives around.
Officials with the California Department of Fish and Wildlife collected more than 100 samples.
Los Angeles county says the trees aren't right for Lennox. The environmental group doing the plantings says the area needs shade and clean air.
Researchers don't know why the neurotoxin-producing algae isn't showing up here, when the largest-ever recorded bloom is happening around Monterey Bay. It's a chance to learn.
The juvenile red-legged frogs still have about a year to go before they begin reproducing. Only a small percentage of the frogs remain, but scientists are hopeful.
It developed much later than scientists originally anticipated, and it's been weaker than hoped for, but now it's showing signs of strength. Could it start to roll back the drought?
Oil stockpiles have been piling up since a pipeline spilled about 100,000 gallons in Santa Barbara County. ExxonMobil wants to use trucks until the line is restored.
The Soda Mountain Solar Project would provide enough power for nearly 80,000 homes. Opponents say it should go elsewhere.
Preliminary findings from federal investigators show the pipe had been worn down to a thickness of about 1/16 of an inch.
The newly granted permit contains a completely rewritten set of operating conditions. It reflects changes made at the site and requirements to keep it odor free.
The oil pipeline leak that was detected on Tuesday reflects a troubling trend in the nation's infrastructure.
The groups find fault with a soot-reduction plan proposed by the South Coast Air Quality Management District. But they can't fight it yet, because the EPA hasn't accepted it.