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
Many second-generation soccer fans root for Korea for ethnic pride and to connect with their culture, but some say it doesn't matter if Korea wins.
In immigration news: Demanding executive action, World Cup talent, a "guardian angel" in Ohio
Latino populations in New Mexico, Arizona and Colorado are all returning to levels not seen in more than a century, according to a new report from the Pew Research Center.
What next for the GOP, Maine governor blocks general assistance for immigrants in the country illegally, Pittsburgh tries to attract "new Americans," and more
Immigration Reform Activists Pressure Obama After Cantor Loss - Reuters Immigration activists are voicing plans to shift their focus entirely to the White House after U.S. House of Representatives Majority Leader Eric Cantor's primary loss.
In the first of our series looking at L.A.'s communities through the lens of the World Cup, KPCC visits fans of underdog Croatia as it goes up against top-ranked Brazil.
The Esperanza Immigrant Rights Project has joined a complaint accusing U.S. Customs and Border Protection for abusing migrant children who've crossed illegally into the U.S.
In May, federal officials told California that its proposed driver's license for immigrants in the country illegally had a major design flaw: it looked too much like a regular license.
A DMV official said the agency is in regular contact with the Department of Homeland Security to resolve the disagreement over the license's design, sometimes on a daily basis.
In immigration news: Candidate becomes "Cesar Chavez," state population change, Catholics for reform
Ex-GOP Candidate Changes Name to Cesar Chavez for House Race in Majority Hispanic District - Slate A Congressional candidate in a largely-Latino district in Arizona has changed his name from Scott Fistler to that of the late labor leader Cesar Chavez.
In immigration news: Sweeps in Milwaukee, San Diego County stops holds, books for migrant workers, more
San Diego County won't heed immigration holds - Associated Press The Sheriff's Department in California's second most-populous county will no longer hold people in jail just because federal authorities have an "immigration interest.
A flier advertising a bike tour for potential homebuyers in Boyle Heights dredges up concerns that long-time residents will be displaced.
Some 30,000 Thai live in LA County. Some say they are feeling calm because the coup's been bloodless so far and has been billed as a way to stem political unrest that's rocked the country for the last six months.
Welcome.us is the brainchild of the people behind the lobbying group FWD.us. But the new non-profit is aimed at softer, positive messaging promoting immigrants' stories.
A new documentary premiering at the L.A. Film Festival tells the story of Australian Anthony Sullivan and American Richard Adams, who pushed immigration officials to recognize their marriage.