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.
Are North Dakota authorities waging a war against the public’s right to know about the ongoing Standing Rock pipeline protests?
Michael Schneider, the executive editor of Indiewire and editor at large for Variety, sat down with creator Gideon Raff to discuss the critically acclaimed Israeli television show, "Prisoners of War."
The negotiations for the release of the Israeli soldiers has ended successfully. Nimrode Klien, Uri Zach and Amiel Ben-Chorin are coming home.
At the ongoing standoff at Standing Rock in North Dakota, thousands of Native Americans representing more than 200 tribes from across the Americas are resisting the construction of the $3.8 billion Dakota Access pipeline.
Lenny is targeting the kingpin of judicial corruption, Richard Blakeney, to expose his network of bent policemen and corrupt judges.
Traveling in a tube at 750 miles an hour would take you from LA to SFO in 30 minutes. It’s called the Hyperloop.
A steam locomotive built when President Woodrow Wilson was in office is still going strong in Fillmore, California.
In West Hollywood, where parking spaces are at a premium, a new high-tech garage will park your car for you, placing 200 cars in a space that used to hold only 68.
Pergish Carlson, a Yurok Tribe member, is a lifelong Klamath River fisherman and fishing guide. We spoke to him about salmon, tribal culture, and history at Requa, California.
A $1.3 billion plan to restore a portion of the Los Angeles River continues to clear hurdles as it makes it way to Congress for final approval.
The city's increasing need for water is pushing lawmakers and water agencies to use the river's function as a flood control channel to their advantage.
Cities are now embracing their rivers, digging them out of the concrete to which they were exiled, in the hopes that they will breathe new life into their urban communities.
As anyone who's ever set out to build in Los Angeles knows, things aren't always as simple as they seem. A vision becomes reality at a glacial pace, which can be a good or bad thing.
Efforts to transform the concretized Los Angeles River have reached critical mass this year and it seems that before the ink dries on newly penned river projects, another project starts taking shape.
Though the Sixth Street Viaduct of yore will soon be a thing of memory, it and its sister bridges across the Los Angeles River played a pivotal role in the making of Los Angeles.
News and stories related to the revitalization of the Los Angeles River and surrounding communities.