Josie Huang Reporter
Josie Huang is a reporter for KPCC. Huang had 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 daily papers 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 is a graduate of Dartmouth College in New Hampshire.
Stories by Josie Huang
In immigration news: Executive action said not to be final, Oregon driver cards, federal detainers, more
The White House says not to jump to conclusions about executive action. Oregon voters will decide whether to allow drivers' licenses for immigrants in the country illegally, and more.
The Obama administration expedites family reunification for Haitians, Kansas Democrats target "immigration warrior" in the mid-terms, and more.
Some 500 supporters of the Hong Kong protests, many of them students, rally in downtown L.A.'s Grand Park.
Obama administration to weigh in Arizona immigration policies in court. Advocates say immigrants weren't given proper warning they could lose Obamacare coverage. N.J. Gov. Christie asked to allow driver's licenses for immigrants in country illegally.
A new California law requires that, no later than 2016, about 40 state boards must consider applicants, even if they lack legal immigration status.
A plan to turn the historic Sears building into a mixed-use space has created concerns about gentrification. But some say that Boyle Heights will be more resistant to change than other neighborhoods.
The DMV is also opening four new processing centers and putting employees through diversity training.
California DMV moves forward with immigrant driver's licenses, after feds approve design changes
Children become eligible for naturalization if their foreign-born parents naturalize, or if they've been adopted by Americans.
A new campaign encourages LA's estimated 390,000 legal permanent residents to seek citizenship.
Migrant children face continuing trauma as young adults. Border Patrol reports fewer migrant deaths despite increased illegal crossings. Researchers say immigrant women are more vulnerable to workplace exploitation.
Thousands of second-generation Japanese-American girls joined L.A.-area clubs in the 1930s to play sports, do community service and, unofficially, meet boys.
Deportations have been down over the last year. Churches offering up sanctuary to immigrants. Schools across the country struggle with influx of migrant children.
The high school has officially replaced a controversial 'Arab' caricature that offended Arab-Americans.
A civil rights group found that hostilities against South Asians, as well as Arabs and Muslims, were higher in California and New York.