Carren Jao | Link TV
Carren Jao is a digital producer for KCET and PBS SoCal. She is responsible for developing editorial strategies and supporting content for KCET and PBS SoCal’s original productions, as well as digital projects. She manages the development of articles and short videos for the Emmy award-winning arts and culture series Artbound, Southland Sessions, the James Beard-nominated food series The Migrant Kitchen, Lost LA and more.
Previously, Carren has worked as a full-time freelance journalist. Her work has been published around the world, including the Los Angeles Times, the New York Times, Wired UK, Surface, Dwell and many others. She has also been nominated for best online journalist for her work covering the issues and communities of the Los Angeles River for KCET’s Confluence.
Post date: 2018-04-06T09:34:54-07:00
La Raza, the community newspaper-turned-magazine, may have played an important role during the 60s and 70s, but it's legacy is even more important today, for a young generation that have to learn their personal histories.
Post date: 2018-04-06T05:21:05-07:00
The 60s and 70s was a time of many changes and upheavals. Amid all this, the Chicanos saw a way to make a difference. Hear Moctesuma Esparza's thoughts on the turbulent time.
Post date: 2018-04-05T14:45:49-07:00
In the 1960s and 70s, photojournalism was used as a technique for organizing and to fight negative streotypes of the Chicano in the media.
Post date: 2018-04-05T12:38:26-07:00
'La Raza,' the community newspaper turned magazine, drew an eclectic mix of people from all walks of life. Hear La Raza photographer Luis Garza talk about his colleagues.
Post date: 2018-04-05T10:27:38-07:00
During the turbulence of the 60s and 70s, 35 people were arrested for sitting in a Board of Education meeting. But no trial ever came to being. Hear Raul Ruiz talk about those fateful arrests.
Post date: 2018-04-05T10:00:22-07:00
Police surveillance and infiltration on the youth activists was prevalent. But they weren't the only ones watching, so were the activists. Hear Patricia Borjon Lopez's take on these police activities.