Julian Burrell KPCC contributing producer
Stories by Julian Burrell
Surkus is one of the latest apps to support your side-hustle: just sign in, go where the app tells you to and collect your payment.
Kevin Faulconer is the GOP mayor of a very liberal city. He says his brand of Republicanism can lead to a "GOP with broad appeal."
On Friday, Santa Margarita will play their first game in the Little League World Series against the team from Walla Walla, Washington.
Moina Shaiq founded the "Meet a Muslim" program. She invites anyone to ask questions about her and her faith in order to help dispel negative stereotypes.
Rich Harbour is the founder of the shop Harbour Surfboards is in Seal Beach. Not only do they sell boards; they also craft them on-site.
They've both got the same goal: get people out of cars and into trains. But as Metro Rail expands, is it over-serving some areas and under-serving others?
Whether it's convincing you your loved one has been kidnapped or to hand over your Social Security number, scams come in all shapes. Here's how you can be aware.
The 405 is set for closures throughout August. KPCC's Meghan McCarty Carino explains what's happening with one of LA's most used freeways
By 2020, homelessness will be so bad that tent encampments won't be contained to downtown; they could show up at some of major L.A. locations.
Located in North Hollywood, this gym aims to speak to fans of all walks of pop culture to show them the value of being a nerd and being fit.
With GLOW now streaming on Netflix, a woman wrestling fan looks back on how her gender has been portrayed in the art form of professional wrestling.
VR is considered to be the next frontier of gaming and other media. But USC professor Todd Richmond believes the tech comes with risks that should be considered.
The bill to extend last call has passed its first hurdle. But why do people who enjoy California nightlife want two more hours of bar hopping?
Rapper Open Mike Eagle discusses what made the West Coast the epicenter of hip-hop and how that how that helped influence the sounds from the region today.
Despite Southern California's diverse buildings, only a small fraction of local licensed architects are people of color. Industry professionals want to change that.