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Josie Huang reports on religion, international affairs and diaspora for KPCC. She previously covered housing issues and immigration for the station. She grew up in Taiwan and Maryland, and worked in public radio and newspapers in New England before joining KPCC in 2012.
Stories by Josie Huang
The number of votes cast, some 19,000 with more still to be counted, took the city clerk's office by surprise.
A plan to create a second neighborhood council in Koreatown — one that would have encompassed Little Bangladesh — was soundly defeated at the polls: 98.5% to 1.5%, according to unofficial tally.
In two years, the LA Rams move to Inglewood. And now it looks like the Clippers might follow.
Frustrated residents met in Compton Monday night to vent about discolored water coming out of their taps.
Evangelicals in California voice support for immigration reform that keeps families together at the border.
Even before the #MeToo movement shook up workplaces worldwide last fall, a group has been asking Muslims to talk about issues involving consent during sex and sexual misconduct.
DACA has protected some 700,000 people who were brought to the U.S. illegally as children or came with families that overstayed visas.
Followers of Falun Gong, a spiritual movement persecuted by the Chinese government, launched the show in 2006 and turned it into a worldwide phenomenon.
An Orange County Korean-American raised as a Christian seeks music stardom in a country where conservative mores rule society.
They may have grown up in the U.S., but a group of Korean-American Christians have returned to their parents' homeland and are vocal supporters of unification.
Snowboarder Mike Shea of Castaic is trying to medal again after winning silver at the 2014 Sochi Paralympics.
The public radio station will own and operate the local news site out of its Pasadena offices.
Workers are frantically calling motel owners, seeking rooms for the homeless people being removed from the Santa Ana riverbed.
There was a vocal teen presence at the protest. "I’m realizing I’m older and I don’t need to be quiet anymore," said one 18 year-old who was organizing a high school walkout.
A Los Angeles church offers community to North Koreans who often come to the U.S. alone and mourning the loss of family back in their homeland.