With New York’s presidential primary a few days away, and with fewer and fewer states remaining in the race, there’s one fact that’s particularly tantalizing to Californians: For the first time in a long time, our vote will matter.
Broadcasting live from the UCLA Radio studio, we’re opining over not one, but two topics this week.
First, how can Los Angeles solve its severe housing shortage?
Warning: This article contains plot spoilers.
Let’s get this out the way: the first episode of the newly rebooted “X-Files” is really, really bad.
It feels like a show trying to do an impression of “The X-Files.” The characters are the same, the plot points sound familiar, but the soul is gone.
Last week, Los Angeles Times reported that despite the millions the Los Angeles County Metro’s invested in transit projects, ridership has decreased 9 percent from 2006 to 2015.
Opinion editor Ryan Nelson and columnist Chris Campbell dish out the hottest of the hot takes on this year’s presidential election cycle and examine last week’s Republican and Democratic primary debates.
Journalism is inherently opportunistic.
As journalists, we hunt for stories, digest them, write them and move on. Many times, the people we interview are deconstructed into smaller, logical parts – a main source, an opposition source, etc.
Maria Alcantara paid more than $600 for the privilege of discovering she didn’t qualify for DACA.
In July of 2014, the second-year legal studies and Latin American and Latino studies student at UC Santa Cruz applied for Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals, or DACA – President Barack Obama’s executive action protecting some young undocumented immigrants from being deported.
When most people think of undocumented immigrants, chances are they think of Donald Trump.
Which makes a twisted kind of sense. The man captured the attention of an entire country when he started off his presidential campaign railing against undocumented immigrants, and has made a name for himself as a presidential candidate spouting off hateful drivel.
Reporter Natalie Delgadillo, opinion columnist Ryan Nelson and photojournalist Angie Wang spent eleven months piecing together the full picture of what it means to be an undocumented student in the United States, from California, where policies are comparatively lenient, to Georgia, where students are subject to some of the harshest higher education policies in the country.
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Jan 8 start date – In search of part time afterschool care for 5-year-old boy. Includes pickups from school at Kenter Canyon and taking back home to Brentwood (walking distance from school). Snack/rest/playtime until parents return home around 5:30pm. Help running errands & minimal household tasks. Tuesdays and Thursdays 3-6pm. $25/hr Availability on occasional evenings, including some weekend evenings is a major plus. Please contact Rachael 603/401-9949 [email protected]