Lori Galarreta KPCC contributing producer
Stories by Lori Galarreta
Do you know about the Triforium? You've probably seen it. It looks like three giant bedazzled wishbones propped up in front of City Hall.
Neil deGrasse Tyson brings the heavens down to earth in his new book, by deconstructing intricate and complicated concepts for the laymen.
Seattle-based artist Matthew Inman challenges our relationship with facts in an irreverent new comic. We broke it down with a psychologist.
Get a sneak peek tour of the 32-acre green space in the middle of Los Angeles that's been 16 years in the making. The L.A. State Historic park opens on Earth day.
Get ready! Yummy Latin American dish staples such as ceviche, tamales, empanadas and flan are being immortalized on postage stamps.
Can pastries and poultry coexist? A new shop in DTLA thinks so. Take Two ventured there to see what kind of treats and tastes Astro Doughnuts and Fried Chicken has brought from Washington, D.C.
Marvel VP of Sales David Gabriel recently said that their numbers indicate diversity in comics has hurt sales. But those numbers are based on a flawed metric.
You may have received a call in recent weeks where, after a delay, the person on the other end fumbles their headset and asks “Are you there?” Don't answer "Yes."
The library is offering a free beginner's DJ course for young adults. Led by L.A. native DJ Lynée Denise, the course meets every Friday and runs through April 21.
"I had to jump over those obstacles...if you don't help yourself, nobody is gonna help you," one woman's struggle to bring her parents back.
In honor of Lent's halfway point, the 40-day religious period that runs from Ash Wednesday to Easter Sunday, listeners reflected on what it means to them.
The civil rights movement helped African Americans and Latinos shape new identities in the '60s. Now, one exhibit is shining a light on the Asian American movement.
Some say elections keep sheriffs accountable to the public while others argue too much sway from public opinion is bad for law enforcement.
Every Saturday, from the basement of a Santa Ana church, 61-year-old David Vazquez teaches the language of Nahuatl, historically known as Aztec.
The iconic Nokia 3310 is fondly referred to as the indestructible phone with a battery that just wouldn't quit. Well, now it's back. Can it be successful?