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Producer, Take Two
Austin Cross is a Producer for KPCC's Take Two program.
Austin came to KPCC from CBS Radio where he worked for both KNX and KFWB, booking and producing news segments and programs on myriad topics, from finance and technology to culture and issues of race.
Austin is a Southern Californian and graduated from Azusa Pacific University. In addition to producing, he has guest hosted on KFWB.
Stories by Austin Cross
Voters in the 25th Congressional District are passionate about several issues, but analysts say that one in particular could hit residents in the wallet.
Artists Ry Cooder, La Luz and TT make for an eclectic edition of Tuesday Reviewsday.
Four Democrats, two Republicans, one riveting debate.
Artists Aloe Blacc and Patrick Paige II are out with some new tunes just in time for the summer sun.
It's an outcome that many feared: Republican delegates did not endorse a candidate for the California governor's race at the party convention Sunday.
The tour is trying to change the way you see Los Angeles and communities around you through local history, bicycles and that beloved Mexican cuisine.
Many will enter; few get in. The asylum-seeking process can take months, and often ends in disappointment. Here's why.
California politics can be intense. Our experts break down what happened this week so you can stay up to date without the headache.
While not all of the migrants will try to enter the United States, one reporter says at least 200 plan to seek asylum Sunday. They face long odds.
Final word on DACA will determine for many local students if they can attend school in the fall. It may also influence how Democrats do in the next election.
Steyer will have to break off a fat stack if de Leon hopes to compete with Sen. Dianne Feinstein's $10 million war chest.
Every week, Take Two gets in the groove with the latest cuts from some of the most soulful singers in the Southland and beyond.
Here's a hint: The Washington Post once called him President Trump's "fixer, friend and candy man."
California's sanctuary laws could be handing the state's GOP a cause to rally behind.
Eight decades on, a Southern California family is still haunted by what happened at a Pomona institution in the 1930s.