Wendy Lee Business & Economics Reporter
- Phone: 626-583-5288
Wendy Lee is a Business and Economics Reporter for Southern California Public Radio.
Before joining KPCC, Wendy was a business reporter for the Star Tribune in Minneapolis and The Tennessean in Nashville. Her work has been published in The Boston Globe, Los Angeles Times, The Wall Street Journal and the Houston Chronicle.
A California native, Lee graduated from U.C. Berkeley with a degree in history. She likes to travel, cook, karaoke and is always ready for new adventures.
Stories by Wendy Lee
The agreement leaves the Dish Network as the sole local carrier without access to two new sports chennels that also air LA Galaxy and Los Angeles Sparks games.
Going home for the holidays? Each day you wait to purchase your plane ticket, expect to pay more. How will that affect your plans? Answer our poll.
The cost of Thanksgiving dinner for ten people is about the same as last year. The meal costs $49.48, up 28 cents from last year, according to the American Farm Bureau Federation.
Stores are opening even earlier this 'Black Friday.' Walmart will open at 8 p.m. on Thanksgiving night, two hours earlier than last year.
Bob Hope Airport launches a $150,000 marketing campaign to encourage more people from the San Fernando and Santa Clarita Valleys to fly out of Burbank.
Frances Hashimoto, creator of Mikawaya's mochi ice cream, has died at 69; she was a prominent Japanese American civic leader.
Taiwanese chain 85°C Bakery Café said it will open its third U.S. store in West Covina. It already operates bakeries in Irvine and Hacienda Heights.
Six of ten shoppers will spend nearly $140 on holiday gifts for themselves, the National Retail Federation reports.
The number of Taiwan visitors to L.A. is expected to increase 25 percent next year, now that its citizens no longer need to buy visas on trips to the United States.
Pacific Standard Time generated more than $280 million in economic output, according to a study released Thursday.
KPCC takes a look at the history of sports TV. When did we have to start paying to watch our favorite teams play on TV?
Cox Cable, DIRECTV and DISH Network do not yet have an agreement with Time Warner to carry the cable company's new sports channels. The Lakers are on the road tonight.
Altadena store Agua Pura Vida said its business could close because it can't compete with Walmart's low prices. The store sells items like pinatas, water and sodas.
Wal-Mart is planning to open a 28,000 square foot Neighborhood Market store in Altadena next year and small businesses are worried about how they'll compete on price.
Toto Beauty Supply sells hair and chemical products like hair dyes and conditioners. Will it be able to to compete with the new Walmart Neighborhood Market?