Michelle Lanz Associate Producer, The Frame
Michelle Lanz is the Associate Producer for The Frame, KPCC's arts, entertainment and culture show. Prior to joining The Frame she worked as the digital producer for KPCC's Take Two and AirTalk shows.
Before coming to KPCC, Michelle worked at KCET as the Associate Producer for New Media, where she developed web content for KCET's programming and steered social media efforts for the station. She was first bitten by the public radio bug as an intern for NPR's Day to Day program in 2008.
She has also worked as an editor for MSN's Wonderwall entertainment site, as a web producer for Marketplace and as a contributing editor to the L.A. Times’ Metromix publication.
Lanz earned her master's degree in journalism in 2009 from the University of Southern California's Annenberg School.
Stories by Michelle Lanz
There have been plenty of women presidents depicted in movies and TV shows. But they aren’t exactly women that Hillary Clinton would want to emulate.
The French dancer/choreographer is back in Los Angeles after two years as Artistic Director of the Paris Opera Ballet. His upcoming show in LA will be his last time on stage as a dancer.
While “Fleabag” is not overtly autobiographical, Waller-Bridge draws heavily on her own experiences and those of her friends.
"This show was just talking about what life was like on a Thursday for people of color. ... We don't get to tell slice of life stories," said Penny.
Her latest film, "Trapped," follows abortion providers in the South struggling to comply with new state laws essentially trying to force them out of business.
After the election, could Donald Trump turn his contempt for the mainstream media into a network of his very own?
O’Connor talks about how he and Ben Affleck approached a character on the autism spectrum. He gets emotional as his film hits theaters.
NPR and KPCC are looking at critical issues facing the nation before the presidential election. The Frame asked creators who work in arts and entertainment to weigh in on our nation's state of affairs.
In a city where 40 percent of the population speaks Spanish, the group is trying to show people who didn't grow up speaking English that improv could be for them.
Get Lit started ten years ago as an effort to use poetry as a way to increase teen literacy — and it’s working.
There’s a new Google phone called the Pixel, a virtual reality headset called Daydream, updated Chromecast and Google Home speakers and a new, portable wifi device.
Her book, “Citizen: An American Lyric,” is a provocative meditation on race that has a new resonance in the wake of more killings of black men by police officers.
Our "Cops on TV" series continues with actor Kent McCord talking about his role on one of the first police procedurals — a show produced in cooperation with the LAPD.
Even though the teenagers never met, their stories are terrifyingly similar: after they were assaulted, their alleged perpetrators used social media to circulate photos of their victims.
Some of the the films showing in Toronto include, Nate Parker’s “The Birth of a Nation,” Damien Chazelle’s “La La Land,” Werner Herzog’s “Into The Inferno” and Denis Villaneuve’s sci-fi thriller, “Arrival.