As assistant managing editor for culture and talent, Angel Jennings oversees our Metpro and internship programs as well as works closely with HR and department heads to help manage a broad range of responsibilities, including tracking, recruiting, interviewing and selecting diverse candidates for job opportunities and advancing the company’s efforts to promote diversity, equity, inclusion and access. She also works across the newsroom on retention, training and career development efforts. Jennings previously worked as a reporter in Metro. She got her start in the Metpro program in 2011 and has since worked on assignments with many departments in the newsroom, including Metro, National, Calendar, Business and podcasts.
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Join us Thursday, Feb. 25, for a live video event with L.A. Times journalists Angel Jennings, Tyrone Beason, Erika D. Smith, Makeda Easter and LZ Granderson. They’ll discuss how to honor Black History and Black storytellers.
Reports of gunfire at a pro-Trump caravan led to a police standoff at an apartment building in Woodland Hills, but SWAT officers found no one in the apartment.
Los organizadores de Black Lives Matter querían llevar la rabia por el caso de George Floyd y tantos otros a las élites de Los Ángeles, en sus propios barrios
Black Lives Matter organizers wanted to bring the rage over the George Floyd case and so many others to L.A.'s elites, in their own neighborhoods.
In black communities, where barbershops and salons are cultural institutions and gathering places, the lockdown has hit barbers and stylists hard.
With black Americans getting the coronavirus at high rates, officials are fighting a legacy of mistrust of doctors going back to the Tuskegee Experiment.
No one was hurt in the fire, but a Facebook video showed debris littering the outside of the Vision Theatre, an Art Deco building that opened in 1931.
Less than a month after returning from a ski trip to Idaho, Charles “Chuck” Jackson was admitted to his daughter’s hospital and died of COVID-19.
Communities across California ushered in Easter with new restrictions on movements.
Black churches have long served as places of refuge in times of crisis. But with the coronavirus, pastors in South L.A. have had to help in different ways.