Paul Glickman Senior Editor, Health Care & Investigative
Paul Glickman served as KPCC’s first News Director, from 2000 to 2012. In 2012, he stepped into his new role as Sr. Editor, Health Care and Investigative.
Paul worked for many years as a radio and print reporter in California, Central America, and Washington, D.C. In the mid-1980s he was based in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, an excellent vantage point for covering two neighboring wars: the conflict in El Salvador, where the U.S.-backed government fought Cuban-backed guerrillas, and the war in Nicaragua, where the Cuban-backed government fought U.S.-backed guerrillas.
In the 1990s Glickman was a foreign editor at National Public Radio, overseeing the network's coverage of such historic events as the Rwandan genocide and South Africa's transition from apartheid to democracy.
An L.A. native, Glickman grew up in Gardena and Sherman Oaks. He lives in Sherman Oaks with his wife Janetta and their sons Jonah and Caleb.
Stories by Paul Glickman
California’s new law requiring almost all children entering daycare, kindergarten or seventh grade to be vaccinated against various diseases took effect Friday.
At least three Southern Californians suffered severe hand injuries, but several regional trauma centers saw just a handful of people hurt by fireworks.
Plaintiffs say the law's elimination of the Personal Belief Exemption violates the state constitution's guarantee of public education for all kids.
This is Pacifica Hospital of the Valley's second settlement with the city of LA. In 2014, it paid $500,000 and adopted homeless discharge protocols.
Kaiser has hired hundreds of replacement nurses and says there is no need for patients to reschedule appointments or procedures.
After a suggestion that the all-clear could come by Saturday, L.A. County Public Health says it will take "several days" to release the results of indoor air samples.
Pharmaceutical manufacturers will not have to set up and run a countywide program as originally proposed. Instead, supervisors will review an industry education campaign in November.
The county had stopped the cleanup of displaced residents' houses on Sunday, saying it was inadequate. About 2,500 households still have not gone home.
SoCal Gas is challenging L.A. County's directive that the company clean any home around Porter Ranch at its own expense if the residents want a cleaning.
The chemical is in the linings of cans and bottles. The state says it can harm the female reproductive system. The FDA says it's safe.
An appellate court orders a new hearing on how long SoCal Gas must keep paying to house thousands of people displaced by the Porter Ranch natural gas leak.
Experts had been cautious about making a definitive link despite a surge of babies born with a rare birth defect in Brazil during the Zika outbreak.
A state analysis finds 6-year-olds near the former battery recycler had higher blood lead levels, but suggests the age of their homes could also be a factor.
The County will ask SoCal Gas to keep paying for temporary housing for those displaced by the natural gas leak beyond Friday's deadline.
The law will allow some terminally ill patients to request life-ending medication from their doctor.