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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
The #MeToo movement and diversity in filmmaking are reflected at this year's Sundance Film Festival, plus a Netflix film that will be streaming soon.
With no fix for Dreamers on the table, some lawmakers are threatening to block the bill, including Senator Kamala Harris.
To date, the epidemic has sent thousands of Californians to the hospital. According to officials, 42 people under the age of 65 have died.
The Santa Barbara Zoo, MOXI museum and Santa Barbara City College will all temporarily host classes for the students of Montecito.
It's hard to make sense of any tragedy — especially the deadly mudslide in Montecito. But this weekend, that task fell to a handful of local faith leaders.
It will be the first time the candidates have faced each other in public to answer questions.
By mid-2019, California will have about $13.5 billion set aside for use in a recession. Given the state's size, however, how long would that money last?
The leading edge of a wave is always retirements of incumbents, Rafe Sonenshein tells Take Two.
Shelter inhabitants were forced to flee last month when the Creek Fire burned the foothills.
Food and housing insecurity have increased college debt for some low-income CSU students — even when grants cover their tuition.
A Southern California politician has co-authored a bill that would require hotels to provide a panic button — along with other rules to try to keep workers safe.
Why they're stronger together.
What dissuades oil companies from expanding drilling? Low oil prices, plus the potential for costly legal battles, which California may provide.
Bobby Cagle, the new head of DCFS, is responsible for the wellbeing of more than 30,000 children — and for repairing the agency's tarnished image.
But California probably won't get the federal support it needs to overhaul its healthcare system.