CapRadio's Scott Rodd looks at a gap in California's sexual harassment tracking. Assemblymember Wendy Carrillo discusses her trip to El Salvador with Gov. Gavin Newsom. Author Reyna Grande shares her new book, "A Dream Called Home."
At the height of the Me Too movement, California leaders couldn’t answer basic questions about the prevalence of sexual harassment complaints across state agencies. That’s because the state eliminated its tracking system in 2012.
Assemblymember Wendy Carrillo joined Gov. Gavin Newsom on a trip to El Salvador in April of this year. Carrillo talked about the importance of the relationship between California and El Salvador and why Salvadorans are coming to the U.S.
In Part Two, California Assemblymember Wendy Carrillo, speaking from El Salvador, talks about how her family came to the U.S., her university studies, how she feels about how the media handles news from the border and how she entered government.
Distance and separation affect people differently. Author Reyna Grande’s early life experiences have led her to seek a settledness, a home. She talks about this in the sequel to her memoir, "The Distance Between Us," titled "A Dream Called Home."