Huell meets up with some of the people who were in the original Southwestern University School of Law program during the closing of Bullocks Tea Room and reminisces about this glorious part of history.
Join the sisters as they learn how artisan pastrami is crafted, take a ramen noodle and broth-making lesson, teach viewers about the Jewish comfort food noodle kugel and then give birth to the pastrami ramen noodle kugel.
Paul Kitakagi, Jr. excavates the almost-forgotten stories of the Japanese American incarceration during World War II. His photographs and oral histories are an attempt to keep the painful, but important memories of that troubled past alive.
From World War II practice drills, science marches, gay-ins, love-ins and protests, Griffith Park has truly been the setting for Los Angeles in the making. How well do you know this iconic green space?
Perhaps best known for the large tract of park space that now bears his name, Griffith J. Griffith was a complicated man whose wealth and bombastic nature gave the city one of its most unforgettable characters.
In an exclusive interview, Christiane Amanpour speaks to U.S. Secretary of Defense Mark Esper in Saudi Arabia as thousands of new U.S. troops are deployed to the country to try and visibly confront Iran.
This season features six half-hour episodes showcasing a collection of short films from schools across Southern California, including, winners in the categories of Documentary, Narrative and Animation.
Over the coming weeks and months, we'll be sharing articles and links that shed light on the many changes KCET is undergoing.
It's likely no surprise to anyone reading this that there were many strong initial responses to the news that KCET was ending its relationship to PBS. But there were also those who were excited by the prospect of locally-minded, independent public television. Web luminary Doc Searls, one of the authors of The Cluetrain Manifesto, and currently fellow at both the the Berkman Center for Internet and Society at Harvard University and the Center for Information Technology & Society at UC Santa Barbara, called leaving PBS a brave move [full story]:
Similarly, Jessica Clark - Knight Media Policy Fellow at the New America Foundation, and the research director at American University's Center for Social Media - and Ellen Goodman - law professor at Rutgers University - wrote in today's Los Angeles Daily News that "KCET could redefine local programming [full story]:"
Properly reflecting the richness of diverse communities is hard enough, but it is impossible for the local affiliates of national networks forced to carry full national schedules. A recent Fairness and Accuracy In Reporting report charged that "public television is failing to live up to its mission to provide an alternative to commercial television, to give voice to those 'who would otherwise go unheard' and help viewers to 'see America whole, in all its diversity,' in the words of public TV's founding document[full story]:"
The goal of the new KCET is to put the public firmly back into our public television - and not just any public, but the many diverse, local voices of Southern California.
The Public Media Group of Southern California (PMGSC) tells stories that matter through original programs that reflect the diversity of the region, and the full schedule of trusted PBS programs. Our content channels – PBS SoCal, KCET and Link TV – are available for free on internet-connected screens, seven local broadcast channels, and one national satellite channel.
A donor-supported community institution, PMGSC sparks the sharing of ideas at in-person cultural events and community conversations, and delivers social impact through services that prepare our most vulnerable children for school.