Josie Huang Correspondent
Josie Huang covers housing and changing neighborhoods for KPCC. Huang previously reported and produced for KPCC's Take Two and The Madeleine Brand Show. She is a former reporter and co-host of the evening drive-time news show for the Maine Public Broadcasting Network. Prior to radio, she reported for dailies in Maine and Massachusetts. Assignments have taken her to Central America’s largest dump, a coastal Mississippi town recovering from Hurricane Katrina and the US-Canada border, which American seniors were crossing to buy cheaper prescription drugs. She grew up in Taiwan and Maryland, and attended Dartmouth College in New Hampshire.
Stories by Josie Huang
"It's a question of feeding the viewers what they think they want, as opposed to giving a balanced coverage of the election cycle," one expert says of TV news.
Kao Kalia Yang's father was a Hmong refugee who escaped after the Vietnam War. Through the tradition of song poetry, he found beauty in the world.
For an in-depth look at the last Super Tuesday of the primary cycle, Take Two assembled a special panel of experts from across the Golden State.
The team at UC San Francisco's David Julius Lab has discovered that the tarantula, of all creatures, could actually help improve pain medication.
'What you sow, you reap' says Samara Herard. Her family took in Princess Berthomieux, a victim in the Grim Sleeper case, when she was 3 years old.
One of Mexico's big political powers saw a downslide in this weekend's state elections. We'll take a look at what this could mean for the 2018 presidential election
This election cycle, political surrogates have been out in full force, touting the messages of the presidential candidates.
Adobe's director designer explains why Instagram's new look is in line with the current trend of aesthetics for smart devices.
Since the mid-1990s, the FDA has defined “healthy” as a product with limited levels of fat, sodium and cholesterol. But that could all change soon.
The average price of a home in California is more than twice the national average. But it wasn't always this way.
Homelessness in Los Angeles County rose by nearly 6 percent over the past year, according to new numbers released by the Los Angeles Homeless Services Authority.
Homelessness rose by 35 percent in the San Fernando Valley, when most other areas saw slight increases or even decreases.
Across Los Angeles, homes are being torn down and replaced with bigger houses, called "McMansions" by some.
Complaints about outsized homes have been growing so the city may scale back or eliminate provisions that can lead to outsize homes.
Realtors say that Baby Boomers' decision to stay longer in their homes is having a major impact on the entire housing market