Friday, September 28, 2012

Airtalk for Monday, October 1st, 2012

Contact: Producers Karen Fritsche & Jasmin Tuffaha



Monday, October 1, 2012


11:06 –11:30

Topic: TBD



11:30 -12:00

Topic: Patt Morrison asks the Chief, LAPD’s Charlie Beck: It’s time for Ask the Chief, your monthly

opportunity to put your law and order questions to top cop Chief Charlie Beck. Patt gets the latest on the pot

shop crackdown in L.A., why the Chief ordered the investigation of a man released from jail after 19 years, how

his recovery from a motorcycle accident is going and what the highly-critical jails commission report means

for inmates. Chief Beck will also discuss the effects of prison and jail realignment, the impact of changes on

juvenile sentencing and whether the collection of DNA from suspects invades privacy. Plus, your questions.


Guest: Charlie Beck, Chief of the Los Angeles Police Department




12:06 – 12:20

Topic: U.S. Supreme Court kicks off new, possibly historic term: At least four controversial issues may be

argued before the U.S. Supreme Court this term. A case about involving affirmative action at the University of

Texas has escalated in light of the fact that universities consider race as a major factor in student admissions in

order to maintain a diverse campus. The constitutionality of same-sex marriage and “equal protection” rights

of gay and lesbian couples to wed, which may come before the court, has become a hotbed issue in many

states. Challenges to meticulous federal oversight of state and local elections and to voter identification laws

are also expected to be argued in front of the high court. Perhaps the most contested topic of all, the legality of

abortion, may be put under the SCOTUS-scope due to contentious state “personhood” laws that say life begins

at conception. Which cases will you be watching for? Which of these controversial issues are most important to



Guest: Lisa McElroy, Professor of Law, Drexel University Earle Mack School of Law and writes the Plain

English column on




12:20 – 12:40

Topic: Is it time for online child privacy protection to grow up? In 1998, Apple interim-CEO Steve Jobs

introduced the iMac, Google first filed for incorporation and Internet Explorer surpassed Netscape in the

browser market. The Federal Trade Commission, recognizing that the internet could pose a danger to children,

enacted the Children’s Online Privacy Protection Act (COPPA) of 1998. COPPA is now well into its tweens,

and a lot has changed, including the introduction of iPads, apps and social networking. Technological advances

now allow children’s websites like, and McDonalds’ to

gather e-mails, photographs and other data without parental permission. With more and more tech-savvy kids

commanding their own e-mail accounts, advocacy groups caution, stronger protections are long overdue. Last

week a coalition of privacy and childrens’ rights organizations filed complaints with the FTC against six child-targeted

websites that, they say, are violating COPPA with a number of marketing methods. These include

encouraging youngsters to upload photographs and videos of themselves, which are then publicly available

on their websites, and using “tell-a-friend” strategies aimed at collecting a wider net of e-mail addresses – and

customers. The groups are also asking for an update of COPPA to reflect a changing online world, with ever-more,

ever-younger child involvement. Do you trust the “child-friendly” websites your child visits? Do you

know which ones are tracking his or her online activities? Are more government protections needed, or do you

feel that COPPA can do the job as is?


Guest: TBD, the Center for Digital Democracy




Guest: TBD, the Interactive Advertising Bureau





Topic: Legendary artist Herb Alpert is celebrated for a lifetime in the music business: Herb Alpert is that

rare breed of musician who was both a wildly successful performer and an adroit music executive. The genesis

of his namesake act, Herb Alpert & the Tijuana Brass, was sparked when a young trumpeter noticed the crowd

response to musical cues from a mariachi band during a bullfight in Tijuana, Mexico. Alpert then adapted his

primary instrument to this new influence and built an unparalleled musical resume that includes five number

one hits, eight Grammy Awards, 14 platinum albums, 15 gold albums and 28 releases that hit the Billboard

charts with worldwide sales of 72 million albums to date. Alpert and music executive Jerry Moss founded

A&M Records in 1962, using their initials to name the new imprint ; the label would become home to artists

like The Carpenters, Quincy Jones, The Police, Bryan Adams, Cat Stevens and Peter Frampton through the

early 1990s. In celebration of his longevity and level of success, Alpert is receiving some big time accolades

this week. First, “The Anniversary Collection” – a compilation triple album comprised of 60 tracks spanning

A&M’s musical legacy – will be released today to mark the label’s 50th birthday. And this weekend, Alpert and

his wife, vocalist Lani Hall, will perform a concert this Saturday to support Fairfax High School as part of the

school’s 2012 Hall of Fame ceremony. Alpert is a well known philanthropist and will participate in the benefit

show in order to give future music and art students similar opportunities to the ones he had. Will the music

business ever see an artist as diverse and successful as Herb Alpert again? How has he balanced such a prolific

career with behind-the-scenes success? How has the music business changed since Alpert started his career?


Guest: Herb Alpert, musician and music executive; founder and leader of Herb Alpert and the Tijuana Brass;

co-founder of A&M Records





Anny Celsi

Producer - AirTalk with Larry Mantle
89.3 KPCC | 89.1 KUOR | 90.3 KVLA
Southern California Public Radio
474 S Raymond Ave
Pasadena, CA 91105

Desk: 626-583-5363| Cell: 323-842-6807
Studio: 866-893-5722 | Facebook | Twitter



Tuesday, September 18, 2012

Airtalk for Wednesday, September 19, 2012

Contact: Producers Karen Fritsche & Jasmin Tuffaha




Wednesday, September 19th, 2012

11:06 –11:20

11:20 –11:40
Topic: L.A. City Council considers new pension plan that raises retirement age and cuts pension benefits Following Governor Brown’s signing of state pension reform legislation last week, the Los Angeles City Council is considering a plan for cutting pension benefits of newly hired civilian employees, which half a dozen unions will likely oppose. City administrative Officer Miguel Santana, a top budget official at City Hall, released the proposal yesterday (Tuesday) suggesting the normal retirement age be raised from 55 to 65 and that maximum pensions be reduced from 2.16 percent of a worker’s salary, multiplied by the number of years worked, to 2 percent. Santana stated the changes would save up to $70 million within five years and as much as $309 million over a decade. The retirement ages for newly hired police officers and firefighters would not be changed under the proposal. The newly announced plan has already been denounced by Bob Schoonover, president of the Service Employees International Union Local 721, who said his organization was even prepared to go to court to fight it. How fair or unfair is it to require newly hired civilian employees to wait until the age of 65 to retire?

Guest: Bob Schoonover, president of service employees international union local 721

Guest: Mayor Villaraigosa and/or Miguel Santana

11:40 –12:00

Topic: Director Robert Lorenz steps out of Eastwood’s shadow for ‘Trouble with the Curve’: Filmmaker Robert Lorenz’ name has rolled past in the credits at the end of many movies that millions of people have seen. Lorenz is best known for assistant directing and producing movies with his partner, iconic actor and director Clint Eastwood. His partnership with Eastwood has been a fruitful one, yielding such movies as “Million Dollar Baby,” “The Bridges of Madison County,” “Space Cowboys” and “Gran Torino.” Some of their collaborations have also been recognized by the industry - “Mystic River” and “Letters from Iwo Jima” earned them a pair of Academy Award nominations. Lorenz has been widely regarded as Eastwood’s right-hand man for years, and now, with Eastwood winding down his career, Lorenz has stepped into the director’s chair for the upcoming “Trouble with the Curve.” The new movie stars Eastwood, Amy Adams and Justin Timberlake and the tells the story of an aging baseball scout who is coming to terms with the twilight of his career working in the sport to which he has dedicated his life and reconnecting with is his semi-estranged daughter along the way. What can a first time director learn from an icon like Eastwood? What are other successful Hollywood producing teams?

Guest: Robert Lorenz, director of “Trouble with the Curve”; also worked with Clint Eastwood as a producer and assistant director on “Million Dollar Baby,” “The Bridges of Madison County,” “Space Cowboys,” “Gran Torino,” “Mystic River,” “Letters from Iwo Jima” and others

12:06 – 12:33
Topic: Go to the head of the class - and the visa line:  Legislation sponsored by House Judiciary Chairman Lamar Smith (R-Texas) would offer 55,000 visas per year to foreign-born graduates of American universities with advanced degrees in science, technology, engineering and math.  These highly-prized “STEM” graduates, says Smith, are an asset to U.S. businesses and innovation and should be prioritized when it comes to green cards, rather than taking their skills and knowledge back to their home countries.  But critics of HR 6429, known as “The STEM Jobs Act,” object to giving some immigrants preference over others who may not have the advantage of an advanced education.  A competing bill, HR 6412, sponsored by Rep. Zoe Lofgren (D-California), would grant STEM visas to the “best and brightest” without cutting back on visas  for others.  Should the U.S. give highly-skilled immigrants a boost to the front of the line?  Or should it keep the playing field level for all education levels?

Guest: Elton Gallegly, Republican congressman from California and chairman of the House Subcommittee on Immigration Policy and Enforcement
Guest: Zoe Lofgren, Democratic congressman from California and ranking member of the House Immigration Policy and Enforcement Subcommittee

Topic: Patt Morrison with the Big Man on Campus: LAUSD’s John Deasy: It’s about one month into the new school year, but LAUSD has already come under fire for a variety of issues. In a UCLA study released in April, it was revealed that black male LAUSD students had the highest risk of suspension in the state, with over 20 percent of students being suspended at some point in their LAUSD academic career. LAUSD and the Associated Administrators of Los Angeles recently announced a tentative one-year agreement will incorporate student test data as a factor in evaluating principals and assistant principals. Is that an effective way to rate teacher performance? The Miramonte scandal that rocked the school is still ongoing, two lawsuits filed by Miramonte Elementary parents against LAUSD are on hold. Is LAUSD sending too many kids to court for minor offenses? In the last three years, school police issued more than 33,000 tickets for vandalism, tardiness and disrupting the peace. Patt Morrison will chat with LAUSD’s Superintendent John Deasy about all of these issues and your questions.

Guest: John Deasy, LAUSD Superintendent
IN STUDIO           



Karen X Fritsche
Producer - AirTalk with Larry Mantle
NPR Affiliate for Los Angeles
89.3 KPCC | 89.1 KUOR | 90.3 KVLA
Desk: 626-583-5164 | Studio: 866-893-5722 | Facebook | Twitter

AirTalk is Best Talk & Public Affairs Program, LA Press Club 2011; host Larry Mantle is SPJ/LA's Distinguished Radio Journalist of the Year 2011


Friday, September 7, 2012


Subject: obfuscation from KPCC
Pat's contract is still in force so they have to use her some, She'll do a few special reports and be phased out, They want to cut off any protests about her show. This is just further ass kissing for Mantle. He gets elevated and where is she on the program sheet? Floating and substituting. It's an insult, puts her under Mantle.

-------- Original Message --------
Subject:Upcoming Program Changes
Date:Fri, 07 Sep 2012 
From:Bill Davis & Russ Stanton, 89.3 KPCC <>
                   FROM WALSH CONFIDENTIAL:


Friday, September 7, 2012

Dear Opponents of KPCC Sexism,

Pat Morrison's ass is grass . Her show is dead. Get used to it or  get lost. Try listening to KPFA for a change. Ha! Ha!

Your previously unquestioning monetary support has been critical to SCPR's transformation into the Big Kahuna provider of news and  corporate-influenced information in Southern California. With your  misplaced  financial investment, we have built one of the most   (up-to-now) trusted public media institutions in the country.Even so, your vision and values exert little influence in shaping a metastasizing  organization that is regurgitating (obsequious to local politicians) public service journalism in the 21st century.Politically-incorrect  shallow reporting is our badge  of honor. Patti interfered with this directive. Our goal is to become as politically irrelevant as KCRW.Please help us by shutting your trap about  gagging  Ms. Morrison.


 We've asked Patt Morrison to  get the hell  out of  the way and spread her cheeks for Larry Mantle  Patt is a legendary (in her own mind )reporter and columnist, who is way too big for her breeches  as far as the male Patriarchs who rule KPCC  are concerned. Patt  in the Hatt  has been unceremoniously shunted aside and asked to do a humiliating  series of low profile reports that will be little heard across KPCC's schedule and  digitally buried so  deeply that  it will be very difficult  to find her  hidden away on KPCC digital platforms .

 We are overjoyed to  end the Patt Morrison show's six-year run. In addition to  a few scattered  reporting assignments, she will also serve as Larry Mantle's  flunky substitute when  The Great One does not grace us with his presence behind the mic.

Most of you will undoubtedly be pissed off  that Patt is no longer hosting her daily interview program. We  can't understand such a perspective. But, with Patt  all but cryogenically frozen out of her role at KPCC,these changes are designed to expand SCPR's capacity to provide tHE MOST MALE-DOMINATED news coverage in Southern California.

All sexist  things (considered),

Bill Davis

Russ Stanton
Vice President, Empty Content

Thursday, September 6, 2012

PATT MORRISON SCHEDULE for Friday, September 7, 2012 LIVE from Charlotte


1-3 pm PT/4-6 pm ET

Contact in Charlotte: Lauren Osen - 626-483-5278  

Contact in Pasadena: Joe Armstrong - 626-583-5100


4:06 – 4:30
Fact-checking Obama’s speech
Let’s face it: rhetoric and the unfiltered truth can be oil and water. Over and over, politicians find ways to bend the truth, which is where sites like and Politifact (with it’s “Pants on Fire” award) come in. Last week Paul Ryan earned criticism for a series of obvious errors in his speech at the Republican National Convention, so now it’s time to ask how the Democrats did. Does it surprise you to know that Bill Clinton earned a begrudging set of “mostly true” to “true” marks on the Politifact meter? Who do you think stretched the facts the most, and how do you think Obama did?

Rob Farley, deputy managing editor for

4:30 – 4:39
L.A. Mayor Villaraigosa recaps his debut on the national stage
Antonio Villaraigosa’s career arc of irrepressible political survivalism has not been drawn by backing losers. As chair of the Democratic National Convention, the Mayor of Los Angeles is talking about Barack Obama’s connection with the Democrats’ most-celebrated ‘non-loser’ of the last half-century, Bill Clinton. Saying Obama policies are Clinton policies, Villaraigosa has been taking dead aim at swing voters who remember the high economic tide of the 1990s. The mayor is also wielding his partisan hatchet with dutiful lust, saying earlier this week that if you close your eyes, some aspects of the GOP platform are from 1812. Yet one of Villaraigosa’s first acts as DNC chair met with a contentious response of its own: despite what sounded like an equal amount of “yeas” and “nays” from the delegates, Villaraigosa passed an amendment to the party platform, adding the word ‘God’ and official recognition of Jerusalem as the capital of Israel.  How much of what transpires this week at the Democratic National Convention will bear the mark of the most visible Angeleno politician in the world? How much credit can he take in good taste, and how much blame will be assigned due to any convention gaffes?

Mayor Antonio Villaraigosa, mayor of Los Angeles and chair of the 2012 Democratic National Convention

4:41:30 – 4:58:30
Limerick Challenge /Cartoons
In honor of this country’s grand tradition of political comedy, and after a week of broadcasting live from the Democratic National Convention in Charlotte, Patt Morrison and her team of producers are more that a little politically punch-drunk. Don’t worry, that just makes it the perfect time to judge your hilarious bipartisan political limericks! Tune in today as Ben Gleib and Patt Morrison read the winner(s?).

Michael Ramirez

Tony Peyser

5:06 – 5:19
What issues were M.I.A. at the DNC in Charlotte?
The speeches have been spoken, broadcast into millions of homes and analyzed and re-analyzed by the pundits; two weeks of spin on political rhetoric has been spun; the good people of Charlotte are cleaning up the balloons and streamers and hotel vacancy rates are returning to normal. But for all the pomp, circumstance and posturing, what issues were conspicuously absent from the 2012 Democratic National Convention? We heard a lot about the economy, the perceived ineptness of the party on the other side of the aisle, a subdued but evident stance on gay marriage, the administration’s health care victory and many other issues from Barack Obama’s first term as president.. But what didn’t we hear? Los Angeles Mayor Antonio Villaraigosa’s flubbed majority vote on including God and acknowledging Jerusalem as the capital of Israel didn’t get much play in the press. What issues would you have liked the Democrats to address in Charlotte? What issues will make or break the Romney and Obama campaigns with less than two months to go?


Bernie Sanders, U.S. Senator from Vermont


5:21 - 5:30
Richard Schiff of ‘West Wing’ chimes in about political fiction vs. reality
Actor Richard Schiff, better known to "West Wing" fans as Toby Ziegler, is always being asked about politics. "I get interviewed all the time [about politics] and I don't know why. It's kind of the equivalent of asking Anthony Edwards to do your surgery," he told the Capitol Hill newspaper “Roll Call.” He must hold politics close to his heart, however, or he wouldn't have signed up to work on an upcoming politics-based web series called "Chasing the Hill." In the series, Schiff will portray a political campaign consultant and will be reunited with former "West Wing" co-star Melissa Fitzgerald. How accurately does Hollywood portray politics on screen? Is the line between political fiction and reality being increasingly blurred?

Richard Schiff, actor, received an Emmy Award for his work on NBC’s political drama West Wing

5:30 – 5:39
Hollywood shows its love for the Dems at the DNC
There’s no denying it, Hollywood and politics tend to go hand in hand. A-listers like George Clooney, Stephen Spielberg and Matt Damon hobnob with President Barack Obama when he comes to Los Angeles. Stars like Beau Bridges, John Leguizamo and Seinfeld’s Wayne Knight made the trip to Charlotte to take in the convention and hear the speeches. Other celebrities like actress Eva Longoria and rockers Foo Fighters took the stage at the DNC to endorse and perform for the Democratic Party. Los Angeles is the epicenter of the entertainment industry, but Hollywood’s presence could be felt all week 2,412 miles away in Charlotte. Beau Bridges is a dyed-in-the-wool Democrat, and the famed actor from “The Descendants” and “The Fabulous Baker Boys” joins Patt from Charlotte to discuss Hollywood’s role in this year’s presidential election. How can celebrities influence elections? Does a star’s endorsement of a candidate fire you up or turn you off?

Beau Bridges, actor

5:41:30 – 5:58:30
Comedy Congress: Live from the 2012 Democratic National Convention
Patt Morrison convenes the fifth and final session of Comedy Congress at the DNC today with stalwart funny man Ben Gleib, who will help figure out what makes Democrats so funny. Join Patt and Ben as they bring you the latest gaffes and quips from Charlotte, aka 'The Hornets Nest.'

Ben Gleib,
roundtable regular on Chelsea Lately, host of the podcast "Last Week on Earth with Ben Gleib"; he's also on the new SyFy series 'Insane or Inspired' and can be heard in the movie "Ice Age 4”


Producer - Patt Morrison
89.3 KPCC - Southern California Public Radio
213.290.4201 – mobile/SMS
626-583-5171  – office
474 South Raymond Avenue
Pasadena, CA  91105


Wednesday, September 5, 2012

PATT MORRISON SCHEDULE for Thursday, September 6, 2012 LIVE from Charlotte

Thursday, September 6, 2012

10-11 am PT/1-2 pm ET

Contact in Charlotte: Lauren Osen - 626-483-5278  

Contact in Pasadena: Joe Armstrong - 773-263-7337


1:06 – 1:19
Clinton, Frank and Warren maintain DNC tone with second night of speeches
It’s appointment television: Bill Clinton making a big political speech. And the segments of the population who now unabashedly love the 42nd President are now key voting blocs in the 2012 campaign. If Clinton alone wasn’t a big enough draw, the most prominent gay politician in the United States also made an appearance last night. Representative Barney Frank, the first member of Congress to voluntarily reveal his homosexuality and to marry someone of the same gender while in office, shared his views with the crowd at the Time Warner Cable arena. Rep. Frank has announced he will retire from Congress at the end of his current term. As Rep. Frank ends one chapter of public service, Elizabeth Warren continues striving to start a new chapter as she runs to be elected as a U.S. Senator. How did the popular former president fare in making the case for Barack Obama, a man with whom he has enjoyed a complex and sometimes less-than-friendly relationship? Did Elizabeth Warren and Barney Frank help the Democratic message, or turn off potential swing voters with familiar, tired rhetoric?

Guests: TBD


1:21 – 1:30
The Asian vote in 2012
There are over 14 million people of Asian descent in the U.S., according to the 2010 Census. That means any cohesive bloc of similarly-voting Asians could have a big sway in who wins the presidency. What are the key issues for Asian-American voters? Are there specific strategies and talking points the Democrats are using to court the Asian vote? What have the GOP done to reach out to the various Asian voting communities?

Judy Chu, (D)
U.S. Representative for California's 32nd congressional district

Tanzila Ahmed, Voter Engagement Manager for the Asian Pacific American Legal Center

Eugene Lee, voting rights Staff Attorney for Asian Pacific American Legal Center (APALC).

1:30 -1-39
Rising stars in the Democratic Party: Kamala Harris
The Democratic Party has made it clear that the goal the convention is to define the election as “a choice between…an economy built to last for middle class Americans or a return to the failed policies of…tax breaks for the wealthy.” Convention speakers have been chosen to make this as obvious as possible, including California’s Attorney General Kamala D. Harris, known for her pivotal role in the National Mortgage Settlement. Does talking about the economy put the Democrats in a bad light considering where the country is at economically? Or does it force people to examine the economic plans for both parties?

Kamala Harris, attorney general, California

1:41:30 – 1:58
The female factor: How are women and women’s issues being addressed at the DNC?
Democrats and Republicans are undeniably divided on many issues, but none are more divisive than issues related to reproductive rights. This divergence became more prevalent in 2012 as the Obama administration’s Affordable Care Act withstood the test of the U.S. Supreme Court and became more firmly implemented. Provisions for free contraception became the center of a heated debate over mandated preventive health care policies for women. Some Democrats, including House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi, even accused Republicans of waging a so-called ‘War on Women.’ Listen in as Patt examines how women’s issues have impacted the 2012 election cycle and how they are being addressed at the DNC. How do you think the ‘War on Women’ controversy will influence voters in November? Do Democrats have more women voters in their corner?

Nancy Keenan, president of NARAL Pro-Choice America

Cecile Richards

4:06 – 4:19 - OPEN

4:21:30 – 4:30
Richard Schiff of ‘West Wing’ chimes in about political fiction vs. reality
Actor Richard Schiff from West Wing fame is always being asked about politics. "I get interviewed all the time [about politics] and I don't know why. It's kind of the equivalent of asking Anthony Edwards to do your surgery," he told the Capitol Hill newspaper Roll Call. For as poignant as Schiff’s comments are, there has been the disturbing trend of Hollywood and DC crossing paths culminating last week in Clint Eastwood’s appearance at the Republican National Convention. It truly begs the question of how much of politics is real when put in the hands of Hollywood? Is the line between political fiction and reality being blurred by this trend?

Richard Schiff, actor, received an Emmy Award for his work on NBC’s political drama West Wing

4:30 - 4:39
Multi generational voters being represented this year at the DNC
There is an 80 year gap between the youngest and oldest delegate at the Democratic National Convention. Sam Gray is a 17 year old from the great state of Iowa. His counterpart is Elzena Johnson
of Mississippi who turns 98 this month. These delegates serve as a powerful reminder of the multi generational voters who both the Republicans and Democrats expect to turn out for November’s election. Whether you are a baby boomer or a millennial, both parties are strategizing to get all generations out to vote. Mitt Romney chose Generation X’s Paul Ryan to perhaps help grab the Gen Xer vote, however, the age gap between him and President Obama is not much. Who do you think will have the edge when it comes to getting multi generations to come out and vote? Will it make a difference come November?

Stephen Sherman, California’s oldest delegate, 91 years old, african-american WWII vet

Trestan Fair, California’s youngest delegate; he will turn 18 on the day before Election Day

4:41:30 – 4:58:30
Who will win the youth vote in 2012?
American citizens born by November 6, 1994 will be eligible to vote in this year’s presidential election, but even those youths born before that date are paying attention to our political process. The youth vote usually leans to the left, but Republicans are heavily courting this voting bloc in 2012. President Barack Obama’s 2008 campaign for the White House fairly revolutionized how political parties reach out to young voters with its strong and far-reaching network and use of the Internet to reach tech-savvy voters - and 2012 is no different. Mitt Romney has stepped up his youth ground game and both candidates have smart phone apps available, with Romney’s campaign opting to announce its pick of Paul Ryan for vice president via their app. Youth voters see America differently and they’re far less concerned about traditionally Republican issues like gay marriage and abortion. And because they’ve come of age in a post-Great Recession world, jobs and employment are hot button issues. Are you a young voter? Which candidate best represents your view of the future of America?

Heather Smith, president, Rock the Vote

Rod Synder, President of the Young Democrats of America

Janet Lopez, 17, senior at Dorsey High School, student body president

Andrea Excellent, 17, senior at Dorsey High School, student body vice president

Jesus Romo, 16, senior at Venice High School, member of student leadership class

Roxanne Echavarria, 17, senior at Venice High School, member of student leadership class

Nathan Kandouw, 17, senior at University High School, member of student leadership class

Kendal Schutt, 16, senior at University High School, member of student leadership class


Producer - Patt Morrison
89.3 KPCC - Southern California Public Radio
213.290.4201 – mobile/SMS
626-583-5171  – office
474 South Raymond Avenue
Pasadena, CA  91105