Steve is a board member of the Radio Television News Association of Southern California.
Steve interviews Wolfgang Puck at a pre-Academy Awards event.
Steve training at the Phoenix, AZ fire academy.
Steve doing a live report on Fox News Channel.
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According to Shannon Farren, I, along with some of my colleagues, was busted for something - but she wouldn't elaborate. I wonder if it had to do with this email I got this morning from someone who sits at a desk all day:
Online Content Producer
Clear Channel Media + Entertainment
3400 W. Olive Ave., Suite 550 | Burbank | California | 91505
Twitter: @KFIAM640 | Facebook: KFIAM640 | Instagram: @KFIAM640
Edible spoons. One of the hundreds of items at the Western Food Expo. #tonsoffood by @stevegregory640
Senator Barbara Boxer gets a boost at Silver Fire command post. Is discussing Global warming and the Sequester by @stevegregory640
#AmberAlert out of #SanDiego County still in effect. by @kfiam640
I had the chance to interview the woman who recently led police to the body of Terry Smith Jr in Menifee about the Amber Alert case out of San Diego County.
Pam Ragland shared some insight about the possible whereabouts 16-year-old Hannah Anderson. The search for her has now spread north to Oregon and Washington. Read more about the investigation on the KFI News Blog. Listen to the interview below:
Group demands L.A. County repeal what they call unfair impound policies that hurt immigrants and low income families. Posted by @stevegregory640
Ready for the wood fired oven by @stevegregory640
This past weekend, I stopped over for dinner at the house of Al and Cristina, owners of Ciao Cristina in Burbank. Their good friend (and now mine), Michael Girgis brought over these spectacular steaks to cook in the wood fired oven.
We're getting spoiled at Al and Cristina's house. #CiaoCristina by @dperezaudio
Here's how they came out....
Wood fired steaks with chimichurri, haricots verts, mushrooms, fingerling potatoes and brussel sprouts. by @stevegregory640
Needless to say, it was a night of great food, and great friends.
If you’re at all the slightest bit skeptical of the emerging capability of hackers to take control of your electronic devices, then don’t watch this video. Why? Because you may never drive your car again after you see how a couple of government-funded tech guys were able to hack into, and take control of, one reporter’s vehicle — while he was driving it.
The experiment was the product of Forbes reporter Andy Greenberg, who wanted to see just how vulnerable cars are to hacking by Charlie Miller and Chris Valasek, two researchers who reseived an $80,000 grant from the Pentagon’s research wing, DARPA, to study such vulnerabilities. The scary answer — shown in a video report — to how vulnerable is “very.”
Read more on KFI's National News Section
The victim told deputies that two Hispanic male subjects arrived and knocked on her front door. One of the subjects asked the victim if they could enter her back yard to look for his lost dog, and she gave him permission. While in the victim’s back yard, the subjects placed a shirt over the victim’s head and punched her to keep her quiet. The subjects then bound the victim behind her back and took her inside her residence. The subjects demanded the victim give them money.
The subjects stole an undisclosed amount of cash and property. The subjects fled the location in the victim’s Toyota Corolla, which was later found abandoned near the incident location. The victim was able to walk over to her neighbor’s residence to ask for help.
Edwardo Adan May, 18, of
The second suspect has been identified as 18 year old, Andrew Landeros. Detectives have secured a $500,000 arrest warrant and Landeros also has a no bail juvenile warrant. Landeros may be hiding in the
Anyone with information is asked to contact Detective A. Rodriguez or Detective J. Ruiz or SBSD Central Station at (909)387-3545.
Customs and Border Protection officials detained the activists Monday after they filed applications for humanitarian parole at the
CBP officials said they could not comment on specific cases but under immigration law all applicants for admission bear the burden of proof to establish they are eligible to enter the country.
Domenic Powell, a spokesman for the National Immigrant Youth Alliance, said the group hadn't been taken to a detention center as of Monday afternoon.
He said the alliance would continue to pressure federal authorities to let the eight activists "go back home" to the
Margo Cowan, a lawyer for the group, says she will file asylum applications on behalf of the activists if they are denied humanitarian parole.
Three activists left the
The group wants to draw attention to the huge jump in deportations carried out under the Obama administration, and reaffirm their attachment to the country where they were raised.
The first one to be detained was Claudia Amaro Escalera, 37, along with her U.S.-born son Yamil, 13. Amaro Escalera returned to
Cowan said, "This will be a decision to be taken by the Obama administration, maybe not immediately, but I trust it will be the right decision."
Humanitarian parole means the activists can be released with the understanding that they are not a menace to society, she explained.
Lizbeth Mateo, Lulu Martinez and Marco Saavedra were the three youths who recently left the
"We cannot ask others to do something we ourselves are not willing to do," Mateo said before getting to the border.
She added the group hopes the Obama administration will create a process so all those who were deported from the
"We are giving President Obama a chance to do the right thing. They always say, 'Why don't you come here legally?' Well this is his chance to create the legal process."
Members of NIYA such as Mateo have participated in other acts of civil disobedience, one of them in 2010 in the offices of U.S. Sen. John McCain, R-Ariz. They have also entered detention centers to publicize cases where prisoners are about to be deported without having a criminal record or a legal recourse.
The activists have said that if they were detained, they would do the same in detention centers in
Maria Peniche and Adriana Gil Diaz could have benefited from a deferred action program recently offered by the Obama administration that lets young immigrants live in the
Peniche, who was raised in
"I want to give a face and a voice to those who are undocumented immigrants like myself," she said.
"I will keep trying because my family is there, because even though I'm Mexican, my culture is the American culture," he said.
He added he was not afraid of being detained.
"As long as there is hope, I will fight,"