A San Diego judge is letting thousands more migrant kids join a class-action lawsuit that halted the practice of family separation. The change comes after a report that found that policy started at least a year earlier than the court knew.
Reporter: Julie Small
For the last few years, San Francisco-based Wells Fargo has tried to shake the shadow of scandal that involved workers creating sham bank accounts to unknowing customers. Thousands of employees ended up losing their jobs over the revelation, including the then-CEO, and the bank paid out hundreds of millions in fines. A new report out in the New York Times finds some of the ingredients that led to that culture are still there.
Guest: New York Times Reporter Emily Flitter
The last year has brought important changes to how people making their livings in the so-called "gig economy" are viewed under California law. We often think about them as Uber or Lyft drivers or TaskRabbit workers. But they also include strippers, who are talking about unionizing.
Reporter: Michelle Wiley
California has been a hub for the self-driving car industry thanks to the state’s regulatory environment and, of course, Silicon Valley’s wealth of talent and capital. But do the high cost of living and U.S. immigration policy under President Trump pose a threat to that dominance?
Guest: Aurora Innovation CEO Chris Urmson
When the Woolsey Fire tore through the city of Malibu in November, it was overshadowed by the scale of destruction up north from the Camp Fire. But the Woolsey Fire was devastating: it killed three people, burned down hundreds of homes, and left residents in and around Malibu traumatized. So where are they now, nearly four months later?
Reporter: Jenny Hamel
There's a dispute brewing between the state and federal officials over how to pay for repairs to the Oroville Dam. Fear of its collapse prompted on one of the biggest evacuations in state history.
Reporter: Dan Brekke