This dramatic series tells the story of three Israeli soldiers who were held captive for 17 years following their kidnapping while on a secret mission with their unit in Lebanon.
Tending the Wild shines light on the environmental knowledge of indigenous peoples across California by exploring how they have actively shaped and tended the land for millennia.
The Migrant Kitchen explores Los Angeles’ booming food scene through the eyes of a new generation of chefs whose cuisine is inspired by the immigrant experience.
Explore Fusion of Flavors
KCET's weekly news magazine investigates and reports on the issues that affect Southern California, from the economy to the environment.
"Democracy Now!" discusses the election with former Bernie Sanders supporter Shaun King, senior justice writer for the New York Daily News.
On this episode, we talk with some of the world’s brightest minds to discuss the importance of coming together and how human connections make a difference.
Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton faced off Wednesday night in Las Vegas in the final debate before the Nov. 8 election. Trump continued to claim the election has been rigged, and said he would not commit to accepting the outcome of the vote if he loses.
A new In These Times explodes myths about who is most likely to die at the hands of police by revealing that, compared to their percentage of the U.S. population, Native Americans were more likely to be killed by police than any other group.
This documentary musical gives a voice to the Aboriginal inmates in the overcrowded Berrimah Prison, tapping into their culture that uses song and dance to communicate.
When a British cop is found dead in a locked room on the tiny paradise island of Saint-Marie, Detective Inspector Richard Poole is sent to investigate.
Do we have enough native plants and seeds for the upcoming L.A. River restoration projects?
Communities in the northeast have their eyes trained on a U.S. Army Corps of Engineers project that aims to restore the Arroyo Seco.
A large housing development in Sunland-Tujunga, near the only major undeveloped tributary of the Los Angeles River, is a cause of concern for nearby residents.
A design review board may add another layer of bureaucracy to the already complicated politics surrounding the L.A. River.
If the cost of acquiring the Piggyback Yard proves too much, the city may lose out on 113 acres of L.A. River-adjacent riparian habitat restoration.
Many support the idea of a design review board, which could "really uplift the meaning of design along the Los Angeles River."
News and stories related to the revitalization of the Los Angeles River and surrounding communities.