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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
Meet the Fowlers. Mom Carolyn backs Clinton. Daughter Dallas supports Sanders. Both are in Philly this week. Will they find common ground?
The theme for this first day is "United Together," but how do you do that in the midst of yet another email scandal?
Two Latino Republicans: two very different views on the state of the party. Take Two spoke to both.
Recent violence at home and abroad could attract voters to Trump's "tough guy" persona, but one expert says too much tenacity could be a liability.
If the Republican presidential nominee hopes to win over undecided conservatives, the Cleveland Convention may be his best and last chance.
UC Berkeley senior Claire Chiara is a Trump delegate and proud of it. The reason? His views on the LGBTQ community.
Hint: It was a unique and strategic choice for presumptive nominee Donald Trump and Indiana Governor Mike Pence.
The truck attack in Nice, France that left scores dead highlights the challenges that come with protecting the nation's many soft targets.
In Exposition Park Wednesday, LAPD officers, and residents gathered for Days of Dialogue, a safe space for conversations between the community and law enforcement.
Leadership in the black community today bears little resemblance to the movements of the 1960s. Take Two explores the new faces of leadership.
Organizers in Baton Rouge, Dallas, and Minneapolis share stories of triumph and disaster in the wake of tragedy.
Questions of race and the value of a single life have taken center stage after a polarizing week of bloodshed and frustration in the country.
Los Angeles attorney Nana Gyamfi takes a controversial stance in the wake of the Dallas Police shooting, insisting the killings won't sidetrack black activists.
Behind each headline is a community in disbelief. How does all that attention (and sometimes scrutiny) impact the families and friends of those killed?
Obama promised to end the war in Afghanistan by the end of his presidency. Now, any future decisions will fall to his successor.