Daymé Arocena creates a personal portrait of her home, Havana, Cuba.
Comedian David Correos wants to incorporate his culture into his work, but will he be able to create a winning routine that doesn’t involve him taking off his clothes?
Opera is often perceived as a staid and static art form, but director Yuval Sharon has made it his life’s work to push its boundaries. Here's a quick rundown of him and his work.
Ennanga Vision Takes Us to Psychedelic Uganda in "Otim's War."
For more than 60 years, La Cita bar has wrapped its arms around a diverse set of the city’s residents — from recent Central American immigrants to second generation Chicanx feminists — making people feel at home amid its red tiles and sparkling lights.
Can she find the connection she craves to allow her the confidence required to win Miss World?
Malvindar Singh-Bains struggles with educating her Sikh community about degenerative brain disorders.
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With a seventy-eight percent Latino population, Santa Ana has become a sanctuary for Latinos in Orange County. Maintaining traditions from their homelands, generations of U.S. born and immigrant Latinos have cultivated Santa Ana’s distinct culture.
"Is There Hope for Planet Earth" explores the causes and long-term effects of climate change with paleoclimatologist Jess Adkins.
During a school field trip, Clara Duarte and Emilce Espinoza noticed their local forests in rural Argentina were being destroyed. Their efforts raised awareness about the importance of preserving trees.
In "We the People 2.0," Thomas Linzey of the Community Environmental Defense Fund discusses how the government colonizes our minds to pacify dissent.
In "We the People 2.0," Ashley Hernandez of Stand Up LA discusses the price paid by people living in refinery-adjacent communities such as Wilmington, California.
A look at how recent events have reignited a conversation about sexual assault with women using the #MeToo hashtag, and an interview with activist Tarana Burke, who started the campaign about a decade ago.
Among the 100,000 people who have been forced to evacuate wildfires in California, was Jan Hoyman, a pottery artist who narrowly escaped the fire in Mendocino County last week.
As President Trump moves to dismantle the Affordable Care Act in an executive order, the White House announces it will stop paying billions of dollars in federal subsidies to insurance companies to help cover low-income people’s health care plans.
A roundtable discussion on the rape and sexual assault allegations against disgraced and now-fired movie producer Harvey Weinstein.
Travel to Paracho, Mexico to ask one artisan about the past, present, and future of guitar making.
Women in Afghanistan give voice their reasons for opposing an ongoing occupation.
Organized by international hip-hop star Emmanuel Jal—who as a boy was coerced into serving as a child soldier—Gatwitch brings together artists and intellectuals from Africa to put forward a positive message about the continent’s people.
Ten-year-old Meherunnesa lives by a rail tracks slum in Bangladesh but one day, her destiny changes forever.
KCET's weekly news magazine investigates and reports on the issues that affect Southern California, from the economy to the environment.
"Border Blaster" is an original world music video series. The 30-minute episodes are comprised solely of music videos from groundbreaking musicians from around the world.
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For over 80 years, Town Hall Los Angeles has been the preeminent gathering place of people, influencers, and ideas in Los Angeles.
Lost LA brings SoCal history to life by marrying archival materials with innovative forms of documentary storytelling.
Surreal, awesome, unbelievable, weird? These are just some of the words that come out of your mouth when you view the Devil's Postpile.
San Diego became California's first Spanish settlement when a mission and fort were established there in 1769.
Joe Walsh of the iconic band, The Eagles, speaks about his spiritual connection to the Channel Islands.
A look at the figure that inspired the best-selling novel, "Island of the Blue Dolphins."
A look at the period in history when the Chicago Cubs' held their spring training on Catalina Island.
A look at what steps have been taken to protect various species like the bald eagle on the Channel Islands.
American history has long been told as a triumphant march westward from the Atlantic coast, but in southern California, our history stretches back further in time.
Examine L.A.'s unregulated short-term housing market and an indoor marijuana facility employing veterans.
Jeanie Buss, Lakers' owner, talks about being a woman in big-time sports, about the future of the Lakers, and more.
Told from a first person perspective, “Fight Like A Girl” is about women overcoming their demons through boxing, while telling a larger story about abuse, trauma, mental illness and healing.
Join Huell as he learns about the sometimes-controversial history of this California landmark and gets a very special tour.
The Hearst Ranch began with the first purchase of land by George Hearst in 1865 and is the largest privately owned working cattle ranch on the California coast.
Today, a dedicated group of volunteers works in partnership with the Golden Gate National Recreation Area on the continuous task of restoration at site SF-88, which has been turned into a museum.
Huell travels to the Central Coast in search of Nitt Witt Ridge, an unusual state historical landmark in Cambria Pines.