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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
At seven AMC theaters in the U.S., movie-goers can see English and Chinese versions of the film. Four of those theaters are in Southern California.
City shelters euthanize about a quarter of the animals annually. "No kill" advocates say landlords could reduce the number of surrendered animals by allowing pets.
Less than 3 percent of the apartments and rental homes in L.A. are empty, according to new Census figures. Low supply, and high demand usually mean price increases.
More than 23,000 Chinese teens are studying in U.S., hoping to better their chances to attend American colleges and happy to avoid the dreaded Chinese entrance exam.
Will Olympic athletes be heading to the UCLA dorms in 2024? The Olympic committee decides on the host city next year, but L.A. is adding a collegiate approach to its bid.
Clusters of modern townhomes are popping up in LA neighborhoods alongside bungalows. Critics say they should blend better. The city wants public input on new rules.
The retail giant fought to open its first store in downtown Los Angeles in 2013, but pulled up stakes less than three years later.
Two members of Congress are joining with activists to oppose the sale of a senior health care nonprofit serving elderly Japanese-Americans.
Residents packed county and city meetings Wednesday. In L.A. leaders confronted a new report that estimates L.A. must spend $1.85 billion to address homelessness.
The L.A. City Attorney on Thursday announced charges against two men who collected fees for loan modifications without doing the work.
Los Angeles and L.A. County are each holding a meeting Wednesday, inviting the public to weigh in on their respective plans to end homelessness.
What to do with LA's homeless tent encampments was a big topic for local officials in 2015. And this year, as heavy El Nino rains hit, the problem's only grown.
A new city report shows Los Angeles needs to sharply increase how much it spends annually to properly address homelessness crisis.
The plan aims to prevent people from becoming homeless in the first place, seeking to find them jobs and subsidizing housing.
As residents scramble to find temporary housing in nearby communities, they are considering rental homes listed for more than $7,000 per month.