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
More than a third of Asian Americans who didn't vote in 2010 said they were too busy or had a conflicting work or school schedule, according to a new analysis by the Pew Research Center.
SCA 5 has cost Ted Lieu, D-Torrance endorsements in his bid to become a Congress member. And it may have killed a bill sponsored by Assemblymember Al Muratsuchi — on a topic completey unrelated: low-emission vehicles.
For Catholic Angelenos, the setting for the prayer vigil was a familiar one — the Cathedral of Our Lady of the Angels.
In immigration news: surge in Latino healthcare sign-ups, protection from deportation, bilingual classrooms
Immigration Policy Won't Make It Into the Defense Bill, for Now - National Journal Some House Republicans led by California Rep. Jeff Denham have come up with a plan to provide a path to resident status for young immigrants brought to the country illegally as children if they join the US military.
The LA City Council voted this week for a resolution that urges the Department of Homeland Security to designate the Philippines for Temporary Protected Status, which allows immigrants to live and work in the US for a finite period of time.
Activists set out for immigrant detention center in Arizona - Fox News Latino Calling for a stop to deportations, activists have begun a march that will end April 5 at the Eloy Detention Center in Arizona.
The ordinance, modeled after a similar law in Monterey Park, would restrict the companies to making pickups in private parking lots, and subjecting violators to fines.
High deportation figures are misleading - Los Angeles Times Immigration activists have taken to calling President Obama "deporter-in-chief," pointing out that the number of expulsions under his watch is nearing 2 million.
Worried about blight, the city is expected to approve new rules on shopping carts like requiring signage about unauthorized removal in Chinese, Spanish and English.
Bishops seek immigration reform during border trip - Associated Press Roman Catholic bishops are visiting the U.S-Mexico border today, "for an early morning walk in the desert along the border, followed by a Mass at the fence separating the two countries in southern Arizona.
Here's the set-up: An American marries a foreigner to help a virtual stranger get a green card.
Latino voting participation has been growing, but some organizers worry about losing some of those gains because of increasing disenchantment with President Obama. Also, Filipino farmworkers feel overlooked in the new "Cesar Chavez" film.
She doesn't like the term "hashtag activism." A writer from the Chicago area, Park says her crusades against sexism and racism go beyond pithy one-liners on Twitter.
More than 150 immigration activists marched through downtown Los Angeles Wednesday to pressure President Obama to stop the record pace of deportations under his administration.
The Pacific Islander experience diverges from the Asian-American one when it comes to issues such as education and health