The neat overlap of the range of the Joshua tree with the generally accepted boundaries of the Mojave Desert is an accident of evolutionary history. And this accidental relationship is in danger of coming undone.
For over 100 years, the word regeneración has been a critical part of the political lexicon of Mexicans, Mexican Americans and Chicanxs in Los Angeles. Learn more about its many iterations over the centuries.
An exhibition in Mexico City titled “Bridges in a Time of Walls: Chicano/Mexican-American Art from L.A. to Mexico,” is introducing Mexicans to Chicano and Mexican-American art across generations and practices. We spoke to four participating artists.
While Los Angeles’ Thai Town may be diminutive in size, only occupying a half-mile stretch in East Hollywood, its existence has been symbolic and influential in Thai culture on a much grander scale, locally and transnationally.
In the aftermath of 9/11, Reem Assil took it very seriously to advocate for the rights of Arabs in the U.S. In the midst of the backlash she received for being Palestinian, she found her deeper calling in cooking.
This episode explores how members of the Pit River Tribe in Northeast California are reviving traditional hunting practices and embracing Community Science initiatives to preserve and monitor wild elk and deer populations.
The Nobel Peace Prize was awarded Friday morning to two champions of women’s rights who have built their careers fighting sexual violence: physician Denis Mukwege and human rights activist Nadia Murad.
"Tending Nature" shines a light on the environmental knowledge of indigenous peoples across California by exploring how the state's Native peoples have actively shaped and tended the land for millennia.