Laws that Shaped L.A. Column is Going on Hiatus | KCET
Laws that Shaped L.A. Column is Going on Hiatus
The Laws That Shaped LA is going on hiatus.
I have started a new job, as Assistant Dean, Public Affairs and Special Events, at USC's extraordinary Annenberg School for Communication and Journalism.
To read all of my columns -- and all of the guest columns -- so far in the sixteen-month old Laws That Shaped LA series, please visit the column archives, here.
Also, to read all of the columns in, Arrival Stories, my other KCET Land of Sunshine series, please visit those column archives, here. That column will go on hiatus later this month.
Great, great thanks to all of you who have read, shared, complimented, complained about, and of course, contributed to both columns.
Great, great thanks as well to the incomparable Juan Devis at KCET for the invitation to create three blogs over the past few years. (The original, Think Tank LA, was here.) Also thank you to Gary Dauphin and Yosuke Kitazawa and the rest of the KCET.org forward-thinking crew.
I'm looking forward to seeing all of you again soon upon my return to these pages. In the meanwhile, enjoy the good work from my colleagues elsewhere on the KCET.org site - and please free to stay in touch with me via @LosJeremy on Twitter.
Though Horace Tapscott died in 1999, his legacy of music and focus on community burn brighter than ever because of the rising popularity of contemporary jazz artists like Kamasi Washington.
While most people are sleeping in their cozy beds, there is a whole segment of society that is awake and keeping the city moving. In the big picture, how does night work affect the economy and society as a whole?
A Q&A will immediately follow the screening with filmmakers and stars Hannah Pearl Utt and Jen Tullock.
A historical gold boom has resulted in thousands of abandoned mines spread across the Mojave desert that have grave environmental repercussions.
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