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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
Grainy footage of one of the Istanbul suicide bombers has surfaced. Some outlets have run the clip in its entirety, but others have held back. Where is the line?
A new study shines a spotlight on an old question: What role does the family play in determining a child's success?
Jamba Juice habitué of Old Town Pasadena rejoice; your nectar nook has returned, and it’s likely the most aesthetically pleasing juice joint for miles around.
In the never-ending battle for a bigger share of the market, deep-fried culinary crossbreeds may represent a new hope for BK.
The Supreme Court ruled 4-3 Thursday morning on a controversial diversity admissions policy at the University of Texas. The UC system has a similar policy. What's different?
More than 200 Democratic members of the U.S. House of Representatives are staging a sit-in, including California Rep. Judy Chu. She talked to Take Two live from the House.
The Diablo Canyon Power Plant, California's last nuclear facility, will cease operations by 2025. So what happens to its tons of toxic nuclear waste?
It may be the year of the outsider, but politics tend to work in the favor of politicians who know how to play the game. Take Two examines the Trump strategy.
A bunch of gunmen attempts to rob a bank — the only problem is, one of their hostages just happens to be a serial killer. Oh hey, Henry Rollins.
As Americans drift away from organized religion, universal tenets like fellowship, reconciliation and faith continue to hold a central place in our lives — especially in the wake of tragedies.
Data shows that general election voters don't seem to care about the president's right-hand man. The idea VP will need to have a few key traits, though.
If civilians and policymakers can't agree on how to discuss Sunday's shooting, what hope do they have of preventing more violence?
President Obama officially endorsed Hillary Clinton's run for the White House Thursday. Here's what history tells us about the power of a presidential green light.
"It's a question of feeding the viewers what they think they want, as opposed to giving a balanced coverage of the election cycle," one expert says of TV news.
A young Republican and Democrat reflect on Clinton, Sanders, Trump, and the future of American politics.