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Host, Take Two
The host of Take Two, A Martínez is an L.A. native who grew up in Koreatown, attended Daniel Murphy High School, and played baseball at L.A. City College before getting a journalism degree at Cal State Northridge.
A is well known to sports-talk radio listeners in Los Angeles as host of 710 KSPN’s "In the Zone." He’s done pre and post game shows for most of L.A.’s major professional and college sports teams, and is especially known as the long-time host of "Dodger Talk" and "Laker Line."
Stories by A Martínez
Droughts usually make for better tasting wines. But a new study shows a shift in this formula for French wineries. Can the same happen with California?
CSUN professor explains Black Panther's significance as a black super hero and why 2016 is set to be the chracter's break-out year
The latest in science news from pregnant T-Rex's to peppy office workers and super speedy animals, KPCC's Sanden Totten joined the show for more.
It's Thursday, which means it's time for Take Two's weekly look at state politics.
The ocean animal park is throwing its killer whale breeding program overboard to, in the words of their CEO, "take a new direction."
Photographer Gerd Ludwig has brought stories to life through his images. In 'Sleeping Cars', he turns his lens on the classic vehicles that live on LA's streets.
USC junior Mary Perez admits that the act equates to political heresy, but she stands by her conservative values — views she says Donald Trump doesn’t share.
A whole lot of points are at stake, and, before the sun sets, one candidate may have to wave goodbye to his presidential aspirations.
Marcus Roberts’ new album “Race for the White House” features gems like “Making America Great Again (All By Myself)” and “Feel the Bern.” Hear them here.
The California community foundation has curated a photo exhibit that will showcase 30 of L.A.'s unsung heroes, ordinary people doing extraordinary things.
As the debate on immigration heats up, some are hoping to inject a new perspective into the conversation: that of those who are both black and undocumented.
Presidential debates often air on cable channels or stream live online. But what about those who don't have home access to Internet?
Naturalization applications from Mexicans spiked dramatically in the latter half of 2015. Some analysts say that’s because Donald Trump is the GOP frontrunner.
At Caltech last year, robots dueled it out over buckyballs on water. This year, a new set of droids will battle it over soccer balls.
That awkward moment when you brace yourself because you’re not sure if you’re going to have to unfriend someone today.