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Asian American Communities Correspondent
More Asian Americans live in L.A. County than any other county in the U.S. The communities are varied and complex and often invisible in the mainstream media. I tell the stories of recent immigrants and families who have been here for generations to answer the question: How do you navigate the intersection of being Asian and American and what impact does that have on L.A.’s future?
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Stories by Josie Huang
The latest Otis Report on the Creative Economy shows that creative industries contributed nearly 8 percent of the state's Gross State Product in 2012.
The popular Asian-themed night market will hold events in Orange County and downtown Los Angeles.
The scholarship fund co-founded by former Washington Post owner Donald Graham will pay for 1,000 students to go to college
The Black List plans to identify the best writers from "underserved groups" for TBS and TNT.
Coca-Cola's Super Bowl ad featuring multilingual "America the Beautiful" is polarizing audiences. Check out the various language versions of the song here.
Playing would-be lovers, singers Duy Truong and Huong Thuy sashay on the stage at the Pechanga Casino and Resort, as a full band keeps beat.
Rep. Adam Schiff has called on John Kerry to confront the Japanese government about Korean women and others forced into sexual slavery by its military during World War 2.
Subscribers to the Roots C.S.A. receive fresh Asian produce such as daikon and Napa cabbage grown by Asian-American farmers
Officials in Orange County's biggest city turned down a proposal to call for a stop to deportations by the Obama administration. Instead, council members reaffirmed their past stated support for comprehensive immigration reform at their meeting.
In the civics class she teaches in Koreatown, Theresa Jung speaks in Korean before switching seamlessly to English.
A shortage of Korean-speaking foster parents spurs a partnership between the county's Department of Family and Child Services and Korean organizations.
The son of Mexican immigrants knows his subject and tries to throw a spotlight on the "invisible" men and women who make many an affluent L.A. household hum.
A complete picture on the health of Asian-Americans can be hard to come by.
Have Asian-Americans found their voice on social media? The recent backlash against ethnic portrayals in "How I Met Your Mother" suggests something is happening.
At Cal State Northridge, site of major damage from the 1994 quake, memories have faded and earthquake preparedness varies widely. It's a common thing, experts say.