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In addition to the Times, Patt is read, heard, and seen in many other places. She is a regular commentator on National Public Radio's "Morning Edition" and has published a bestselling book on the Los Angeles River.
Morrison is frequently interviewed about Southern California on the BBC and other television and radio programs, and was a founding host of "Life & Times" on KCET-TV, for which she won six Emmys and six Golden Mike awards.
A Senior Fellow in the Luskin School of Public Affairs at UCLA, Morrison was featured on the cover of "TALKERS Magazine" as one of the ‘’heavy hundred’’ of the nation’s talk radio hosts – a first for a public radio host.
Among her other honors: Pink's, the famous Los Angeles hot dog stand, has a veggie dog named after her!
Stories by Patt Morrison
The employment slump in California is likely to persist into next year, says a new economic forecast.
With all the scary talk out of D.C. – all right, so much of the talk in D.C. is ALWAYS scary -- we tried to get past the politics of health care reform, to the cost, and the cost benefits.
Published reports say the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration withheld evidence that cell phone use behind the wheel can be as dangerous as driving drunk.
The Obama administration’s health care reform plan would save money by reducing unnecessary hospitalizations and re-admissions, says the dean of UC Berkeley’s school of public health.
As health care reform plans move through Congress, the battle over philosophy and cost is heating up.
The state of California’s finances worries state treasurer Bill Lockyer.
Humankind got to the moon 40 years ago, and I’ll get to the moon in a moment.
KPCC's program director, Craig Curtis, wrote what I think is a nifty recollection of the 40th anniversary Man-in-the-Moon day, and I prevailed upon him to let me share it. On the theory that it's better to get forgiveness than permission, I might have posted it anyway, but he agreed, and here it is:
Whatever the resolution to California’s budget impasse, local governments expect they’ll have to make do with less.
Throughout California, local government officials are dreading the fallout from the impending Sacramento budget compromise.
At first glance it may not make economic sense. But a Wired magazine editor argues that giving stuff away for free has helped enterprises grow and thrive.
The economic recession has created vacancies where retail used to thrive.
Medical researchers are breaking new ground toward potential treatments for Alzheimer’s disease.
Beyond the teens and twenty-somethings who are the primary audience for online social networking sites, a new cohort is staking a claim – the parents of those core users.
The cover of Ryan Grim’s new book, “This Is Your Country On Drugs: The Secret History of Getting High in America,” depicts a fried egg in the shape of the United States.