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Religion and Diaspora Reporter
I help Angelenos understand the role religion plays in their daily lives and the lives of their neighbors, in a region that has long been a safe haven for oppressed religious and ethnic communities worldwide.
Stories by Aaron Schrank
Catholics said a bill that would have required priests to report child sex abuse revealed in the confessional booth violates sacred church canon.
This woman has lived in the region for 66 years, but she doesn't feel safe at home after two huge earthquakes.
California’s largest immigrant detention center is out of sight, out of mind for most angelenos, but not all.
Since Naason Joaquin Garcia was arrested last week and charged with human trafficking and other crimes, many members in La Luz Del Mundo have been quick to support him.
Southern California has the largest Armenian population outside of Armenia or Moscow. Now, a century after the genocide, younger Armenians are working to connect with their cultural identities in new ways.
A longtime interfaith activist is using musical theater to bring her message to a mainstream audience.
Tens of thousands of Narendra Modi supporters have mobilized at local Hindu temples in Norwalk and Anaheim.
Armenians across Los Angeles marked the 104th anniversary of the Armenian Genocide with marches and vigils.
A female caller threatened to blow up the Anaheim headquarters of the Council on American Islamic Relations.
As their homeland in northwest China descends into a police state, Uighur expats in Los Angeles are teaming up with other groups to put more pressure on Beijing.
"It's a reverse brain drain at a very fast pace that's happening, and the United States lost a big strategic advantage it had."
Mani Karthik is helping expats on H-1B visas ditch their stalled California dreams for a life of less limbo.
The Islamic Shura Council of Southern California hosted an emergency town hall in Anaheim to discuss security measures for local mosques.
More houses of worship are looking for ways to boost security. Federal grants are available to help with things like installing cameras and additional fencing.
The new event allows participants in Los Angeles who don’t practice religion to celebrate a cultural tradition that many have grown up with.