Immigrants from Great Britain, India, and elsewhere have brought cricket to California as a reminder of home.
Huell Howser visits Shasta State Historic Park, a reminder of the area’s gold rush legacy with brick ruins of a once thriving gold rush shopping district and a courthouse museum filled with original artifacts from the era.
Huell visits the automated McCullough House in Palm Springs.
"Sea Sick in Paradise" is an art exhibition that explores surfing and the ocean in an idyllic form, as a site for inclusion and as a place that needs to be protected from environmental harm.
"Not Without Us" follows seven grassroots activists from around the world to the 21st U.N. Climate Talks in Paris.
Founded on a history of indigenous erasure, critical surf studies unravel the conventional narratives of surf culture in Hawaii, California, and beyond.
This documentary captures breathtaking views of nature and the mind-bending insight of the world’s greatest evolutionary scientists, down-to-earth farmers and Hawaiian wisdom keepers.
The unconventional yards near the L.A. River indicate how new neighbors and longtime residents are working together to create a safe, verdant and lively community.
The Backbone Trail is a remarkably accessible long-distance trail only 20 minutes from downtown Los Angeles.
Whether you’re interested in unearthly landscapes, endangered wildlife, the ghosts of a bygone military brigade or the beautiful ruin of abandoned mining camp that once struck gold, here are the five best state parks that are worth the drive north.
From local libraries to Los Angeles State Historic Park, there are plenty of festivities here in the Southland where you can experience the eclipse on August 21.
While third-wave coffee shops are symbols of gentrification in places like Boyle Heights, one coffee shop called Primera Taza is doing things differently and establishing themselves as a safe space for the community.
Most tourists once came to Southern California in the winter – and then the All-Year Club invented the L.A. summer.
Fearing the loss of their community’s soul, residents are gathering into a movement, not just in California, but across the nation as the rights to property, home, community and the city are taking center stage in a local and global debate.
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It opened one year after Venice of America – that other Southern California development boasting saltwater canals and an Italian name.
Calls for the removal of the statues are even coming from the descendants of the leaders of the Confederacy.
"Democracy Now" looks at one of the groups who confronted the white supremacists in the streets: the antifascists known as antifa.
Massive protests against white supremacists and the Trump administration continued nationwide on Monday, from the streets of North Carolina to the halls of Washington, where three corporate CEOs resigned.
Today's episode examines the "Unite the Right" white nationalist rally in Charlottesville, Virginia, this weekend that erupted into violence, resulting in three deaths.
"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.
Lost LA brings SoCal history to life by marrying archival materials with innovative forms of documentary storytelling.
When senior crown prosecutor Janet King returns from maternity leave, she is thrust into the spotlight on a controversial case involving a senior-ranking police officer.
Huell gets a close look at this great Dept. of Water & Power project, officially called the Toyon Tanks.
Aloe Blacc performs a new single, "California," from his soon-to-be-released album.
Vahe Oksazian worked as a "Lost L.A." intern for KCET in the summer of 2017.
First published in 1936, "The Negro Motorist Green Book" helped African-American motorists safely navigate Jim Crow America.