A podcast about being Asian American — the joys, the complications and everything else in between. In each episode, hosts Jen Yamato and Frank Shyong of The Times invite celebrity guests to share their personal stories and unpack identity on their own terms.
They explore the vast diaspora across cultures, backgrounds and generations, share “Bad Asian Confessions,” and try to expand the ways in which being Asian American is defined.
For nearly half a century, Bill Cosby led a double life preying on women. The comedian carefully coaxed them into feeling safe and cared for, then left them to pick up the pieces of their lives. Chasing Cosby, a new podcast from the Los Angeles Times, collects the first-hand accounts of women who say they were drugged and assaulted by “America’s Dad.” And in her own words, Andrea Constand finally gets to tell her side of the story.
From the Los Angeles Times and Wondery, “Detective Trapp” is a new podcast from Christopher Goffard, the writer and host of “Dirty John.” Anaheim investigator Julissa Trapp is not like other detectives. She’s the only woman on the homicide squad, and a skilled chameleon: undercover cop in vice stings, crime-scene commander, patient confidante of killers. A master interrogator, she invokes her personal experience — and deepest griefs — as a tool to elicit confessions.
From the Los Angeles Times and Futuro Studios comes a three-part miniseries hosted by reporter Gustavo Arellano. “This Is California: The Battle of 187" looks at how Proposition 187 — the 1994 initiative denying public healthcare, social services and education to immigrants in the U.S. illegally — helped turn California into the progressive beacon it is today.
A new L.A. Times Studios podcast about the search for a man’s identity, hosted by investigative reporter Joanne Faryon. Her two-year journey is filled with twists and turns as she tracks down the truth behind why a man remained unidentified and unconscious for more than 15 years.
Larger Than Life tells the story of Big Willie Robinson, a legendary street racer who emerged after the Watts riots. He found an unexpected way to unite people in L.A. across race and class.
To an early love interest, Joe DeAngelo was energetic and worldly. Now, nearly 50 years later, he stands accused of an extended spasm of violence — home invasions, rapes, murders — in the 1970s and ’80s.
A true story of love, deceit, denial and, ultimately survival. The hit L.A. Times podcast is now a Bravo TV show.
Your must-listen podcast for the inside scoop on the entertainment industry from the Los Angeles Times.
Hear from the most interesting and engaged people around, people with a stake in government policy and politics, in the arts, the environment, the economy, sports and crime. Hosted by Los Angeles Times columnist Patt Morrison.