Josie Huang Immigration and Emerging Communities Reporter
Josie Huang is an Immigration and Emerging Communities Reporter for KPCC. Prior to that, she produced and reported for the station's Take Two and The Madeleine Brand Show.
Huang came to KPCC from the Maine Public Broadcasting Network, where she was a reporter and co-host of the evening drive-time news show. Before that, she reported for the Portland (Me.) Press Herald/Maine Sunday Telegram and The Republican newspaper in Springfield, 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.
Huang grew up in Maryland and Taiwan and went to Dartmouth College in New Hampshire. She's happy to be near relatives, great cuisine and stand-up comedy venues.
Stories by Josie Huang
Activists say they will focus on strengthening Latino electoral might and pressuring Obama to take broad executive action.
Landsea Group said it's investing $1 billion in the U.S. housing market. In California, it is building a community for nearly 200 households in Simi Valley.
Thirteen workers at a Little Tokyo restaurant have filed claims with the state that they've been cheated out of wages.
White House admits executive order might be delayed. Fight in Nebraska over granting driver's licenses to DACA recipients. Presidential prospects court Latino voters.
Opponents of the monument to comfort women are appealing a federal judge's decision to dismiss an earlier suit, and have filed a new suit over the statue's plaque.
Some 2,000 'Dreamers' enrolled at UC schools will find added resources, including more financial aid, advisers and services.
A town hall downtown L.A. Wednesday drew hundreds, including immigrants rights groups, politicians and law enforcement officials.
Top-nominated Orange is the New Black gets shut out. Sofia Vergara's 'diversity' bit gets panned by some viewers.
A quarter of the country's Vietnamese immigrants live in Orange, Los Angeles and Santa Clara counties.
As a retiree without a car, Grace Yin walks the streets of Chinatown every day, and never lets her guard down. Everywhere, she said, there are careless drivers. A relative was hit crossing Broadway and Cesar Chavez Avenue several years ago.
Since 2010, thousands of bicyclists have embraced CicLAVia events. But as event organizers plan their first foray into the Eastside, reactions have ranged from trepidation to resentment.
More than 560,000 young immigrants have received temporary legal status under deferred action since 2012. But among the estimated 10 million that the program doesn't cover are young people who narrowly missed eligibility. In last two years, their lives have taken different directions.
The bronze monument to women who worked in Japanese military brothels during WW II will stay in Glendale's Central Park.
An estimated 1.3 million Asians are in the country illegally, but most are not applying for Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals.
How far can the President go on executive actions? Why would he make a move before the mid-term elections?