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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
As the end of DACA approaches, we talk with three local DACA recipients about how they and their families are preparing for an uncertain future.
California has some of the toughest gun laws in the country — but do they make the Golden State safer?
Walk almost anywhere in L.A. and you'll see signs of those struggling with homelessness. A new photo series strives to get their message out.
UC President Janet Napolitano talks freedom of speech and how the system is navigating a politically contentious time on college campuses.
A number of Southern Californians were at the Route 91 Harvest Festival in Las Vegas Sunday night, including local law enforcement officers.
Governor Brown signed a bill Wednesday, moving California's presidential primary from June to March — but don't celebrate yet.
The happiest place on earth may also be one of the busiest under the table.
A collection of 270 photos from a community newspaper archive shows how Chicano activist journalists fought to tell the community's own story, countering the mainstream media's portrayal.
Miriam Gonzalez was able to become a DACA recipient after confiding in a teacher. She went on to become an educator herself, helping student face the same fears she faced. She talked to Take Two about her journey.
It's not easy being Nancy Pelosi. Also, lawmakers debate the latest Republican health bill, and Bernie Sanders barnstorms the Golden State, pushing his single-payer health care bill.
The work was an urban tapestry, reflecting the diversity of Boyle Heights in the 80s. Then it was destroyed. But its loss was not in vain.
According to a documentary project examining the U.S.-Mexico border, much of it is made of desert, mountains, and river canyons; in short, it's already pretty tough to cross.
What needs to be done to help survivors of the deadly quake?
The new site of the border wall prototypes is expected to draw protest numbers on the same scale as those of the Dakota access pipeline.
The Los Angeles River can replenish the groundwater supply in the San Fernando Valley. But in doing so, the river itself could dry up.