Polls show Joe Biden ahead by as many as nine points in Michigan, a state Trump won in 2016 by just 10,704 votes.
Mark Kreidler speaks to Eunice Balencio, a South San Francisco nurse on the front lines of the COVID-19 battle.
The president and members of Congress are spared the search for affordable health care.
Will Gov. Newsom sign a bill that would require employers to rehire service workers laid off in hotels, airports and event centers?
Mark Kreidler speaks to Keisha Banks, an events server at Hollywood’s Chateau Marmont Hotel, about layoffs and Assembly Bill 3216.
A last-minute reversal by the USDA will allow schools to provide free meals to all students through 2020.
Mark Kreidler speaks to Kirsten Tobey, co-founder of Oakland’s Revolution Foods.
A UCLA study says that over a three-month period, three age groups of Latino workers suffered a nearly five-fold increase in death rates.
Mark Kreidler speaks to Marlene Mendoza, a server of 32 years at Los Angeles International Airport for HMS Host.
The nation’s largest hospital chain faces a lawsuit alleging it failed to protect employees.
Mark Kreidler speaks to Eileen Saltman, a worker at Reem’s California, a restaurant and bakery in Oakland.
What California’s nursing home COVID crisis can teach us about taking better care of essential health workers.
While many struggle in the shadow of COVID-19, CEO compensation has never been so good.
Frank Lara, a teacher in San Francisco’s Mission District, discusses the challenges of distance learning as the fall semester begins.
Could lives have been saved if the state had a 90-day supply of PPE on hand when COVID-19 erupted?
In March Elon Musk tweeted, “Coronavirus panic is dumb.” Now Tesla has moved forcefully against self-quarantining workers.
A union representing 25,000 L.A. County hospitality workers is seeking a pause of hotel reopenings until safety issues are addressed.
The Sunshine State shows there is more than one way to suppress the kinds of figures that reveal the virus’s true human cost.
More than a third of Americans are showing signs of clinical anxiety or depression, a 300 percent increase over last year.
Long-established inequities in America’s health care system have put poor people in the crosshairs of a medical disaster.