When photographer Harry Gamboa Jr. began his portrait series, “Chicano Male Unbonded” in 1991, the word “Chicano” had negative implications. Now, after more than 20 years, his photographs reveal a more complex image of the Chicano male.
Today, Crissy Field is part of the Golden Gate National Recreation Area.
Huell learns about the daunting task of creating a trail that runs the entire coast of California.
Operation Judas is underway. Sheik Qassab pays Leila a visit and questions her while Amiel returns home.
Arrowhead once touted the healing properties of its bottled spring water, sourced in the San Bernardino Mountains.
Will State Senate leadership let Trump and Cadiz run roughshod over our parks, or will they preserve California?
Massive quake is the strongest to hit Mexico in more than a century.
Want to hike the entire 67-mile Backbone Trail but don't know how to get started? Well, you're in luck!
Inspired by memories of the markets in Tijuana and her days in the kitchen with her sweet-toothed mother, Karina Jimenez launched Viva Los Cupcakes with Mexican flavors like tamal con mole, horchata and cafe de olla never before explored this sweet form.
On the last day of his trail adventure, Butchy Fuego reflects on his Backbone Trail experience.
For centuries, farmers have used all the colors of the rainbow to assess their orchards. Now, UC scientists have created a virtual orchard that will quickly, easily and inexpensively allow farmers and scientists to manage orchards for optimum production.
New episodes will explore the surprising cultural evolution of Los Angeles.
The debate over removal of Confederate statues and memorials has some Californians questioning their own history.
Gentrification is not a force of nature, an inevitable economic trend or a preordained social phenomenon. It is the result of decisions made by real people who run institutions, seek to make profits, and are motivated by greed and power.
This past weekend, a surprising gathering took place at President Trump’s childhood home in Queens, New York.
Orange County Sheriff's Deputies begin stepped up patrols of homeless camp along Santa Ana River
The intermediate-range missile triggered air raid sirens across the island of Hokkaido, drawing condemnation from Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe.
KCET's weekly news magazine investigates and reports on the issues that affect Southern California, from the economy to the environment.
Gentrification arrives with promises of revitalization but has also developed from a history of discriminatory laws and practices in the United States. City Rising illuminates this history and reveals how gentrification is traditionally molded.
"In the Club" delves into the lives of six expectant couples who formed a tight bond at antenatal classes.
In the Australian comedy-drama "800 Words," recently widowed Sydney newspaper columnist George Turner sets out to make a fresh start with his teenage children by moving to the tiny New Zealand town where he vacationed as a child.
Travel with Huell to Gold Country on this very historic road trip.
Actor Miles Teller and Writer/Director Jason Hall Scheduled to Attend Q&A of "Thank You For Your Service" at the KCET Cinema Series.
Fine art is filled with glass blown objects but few artists have been able to achieve glass-blown human subjects that critique the harsh realities of today, the hallmark of Jaime Guerrero’s artwork and career.
Phryne hosts a tennis tournament to raise money for female tennis players, where the practice partner of a rising star dies.
California enacted SB 32, a landmark climate legislation, which requires the state to cut greenhouse gas emissions to 40% by the year 2030.
Four California artists — Gerald Clarke Jr., Mercedes Dorame, Votan Henriquez and Pamela J. Peters — confront the issue of indigenous identity through painting, photography, sculpture and film.
Fashion designer Bethany Yellowtail draws inspiration from her Crow and Northern Cheyenne roots to create her B.Yellowtail line.
Native American actor Kenneth Ramos talks upcoming production “Urban Rez.”
Gerald Clarke Jr. refuses to be defined like an artifact on a museum shelf by his Indian heritage. He seeks to let the past inform the present, but not restrict it.