Josie Huang Senior Reporter
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
Nearly 58 percent of millennials in metropolitan L.A. speak a language other than English, latest Census numbers show.
Sec. of State Kerry said the travel ban has been lifted on Matthew and Grace Huang, and the couple will not be subject to future court action.
A Qatari court cleared Matt and Grace Huang of charges linked to their adopted daughter's death. But the couple is still under a travel ban.
Microlender Grameen plans to provide $650 million in loans to 90,000 low income women in Los Angeles County. But will it be enough to lift them out of poverty?
The backlog of people waiting to come to the U.S. to reunite with relatives on family visas disproportionately affects Asians and Pacific Islanders.
Consul General Carlos Sada said he wants to add 20 to 30 employees to help Mexican nationals compile the documents they need for protection from deportation.
A day after announcing he would act to shield millions of immigrants from deportation, President Obama was in Las Vegas to sign the order Friday.
In California, where 83 percent of unauthorized immigrants are estimated to have lived in the U.S. for five years or more, the effects could be staggering.
The L.A.'s Roman Catholic Archdiocese said the new station will help reach more people, including the English-speaking children of immigrants.
Some Central American immigrants who have legal status will be allowed to petition to bring children from their home countries into the United States as refugees.
The number of Chinese coming to California will double by 2017, according to the nonprofit Visit California. That number is only expected to grow.
Senate Republicans plan to pin Attorney General nominee Loretta Lynch on immigration; activists predict an executive order could come in mid-December, and more.
It can be hard to sell the concept of meeting face-to-face to a generation of young veterans who are used to gathering online or playing video games to decompress.
Applicants who cannot provide an approved passport or consular card will be allowed to present other documents, ranging from birth certificates to mortgage bills.
GOP warns Obama against unilateral action,while immigrants are counting on it.