Who is building Los Angeles? In LA alone, nearly 45 percent of immigrant business owners are female. From food to art to tech, immigrant women are the backbone of Los Angeles’ rich culture. In this series, we follow three female immigrant entrepreneurs who represent LA.
Meet Tobore, an LA-based floral designer and DACA recipient who immigrated to the U.S. from Nigeria when she was 7.Watch Now
Meet Zacil, an LA-based DJ, proud queer femme, and a DACA recipient who immigrated to the U.S. from Mexico when she was 4.Watch Now
Meet Julie, a musician from Korea who always dreamed of becoming a famous singer. Raised in LA's Koreatown, she's writing and recording an EP to pay tribute to her Korean-American faith and culture.Watch Now
Surfing didn’t start with the Beach Boys. Indigenous women have been riding waves for centuries.Watch Now
An outdated immigration system threatened to keep these couples apart … but their love endures.Watch Now
In this exclusive interview, the three founders of #BlackLivesMatter sat down with documentary filmmaker Sabrina Schmidt Gordon to discuss the origin of the hashtag, and their vision about the movement for Black lives.Watch Now
"Black Panther" actor Bambadjan Bamba is asking you to stand with him in asking Hollywood to take a stand for immigrants.Watch Now
It's tax season, time for yet ANOTHER video about if immigrants pay taxes...here's a hint, they do.Watch Now
#UndocuJoy combats victimizing representations of people who are undocumented by flooding the media with authentic images of happiness. We encourage undocumented Americans to share their authentic moments of joy, and allies are encouraged to spread their message.Watch Now
In collaboration with Los Angeles Magazine, we created a short video that imagined what Los Angeles would look like without the immigrants who make up 33% of its population.Watch Now
The story of a mother, a grandmother, an entrepreneur, a beloved community member – and an undocumented immigrant.Watch now
The undocumented residents of the small town of Marshalltown, Iowa, share their fears and pain with Jose Antonio Vargas, in an intimate conversation about their future as Iowans.Watch Now
We interviewed a group of immigrants and asked them to define the expression “good immigrant,” as a way to explore how the division of immigrants into “good” and “bad” groups has affected our nation’s conversation about American immigrants.