Become a KPBS Source
Are you an expert in something? It can be anything from oceanography to how to make the best nachos. Sign up to become a KPBS source, and the next time one of our reporters needs to interview someone, we may call on you. Note: We promise we won't use your information for anything except reporting our stories.
Questions We're Asking
Maybe you've spotted them in your neighborhood: tiny boxes that contain books for anyone to take. They're called "little free libraries," which have become wildly popular — including in San Diego. If you have your own, or have a favorite one in your neighborhood, we want to hear from you.
We want to hear from people who aren’t eligible to vote: children who aren’t old enough, permanent residents, residents living in the country illegally and those currently incarcerated or on parole.
We want to know the issues that matter most to you. What’s inspiring you to vote in 2016?
San Diego needs to cut back its water use by 16 percent, while other cities in the region are being asked to reduce by even more. Do you think you're doing enough to cut back on water use, or are you looking for more ways to conserve?
Whether it's changes in plants, trees or wildlife, new insects in your garden, different weather patterns, or something else entirely, we want to know what you've observed and how these changes have impacted your life, regardless of what might be causing them.
What makes your neighborhood stand out? When people think of your neighborhood, what do they think of? Are there people who define your neighborhood? Inform our future coverage by telling us what makes your neighborhood unique.
The Associated Press Stylebook no longer will sanction using the term "illegal immigrant." Do you use a specific term to describe someone with a certain immigration status? What do you think of the AP's new stance?
Do you live in City Heights? KPBS wants to learn more about the issues that are most important to you. Your stories and insights will help inform our coverage.
The wealth gap between the rich and the poor in America continues to rise, and by many measures the gap is the widest it has ever been. At the same time, the wealth gap between younger and older citizens is at its highest ever. Pew Research Center has released a study showing the increasing gap between economic well-being of the young and the old in America.
People are living longer than ever. KPBS wants your help to understand if San Diego is prepared to care for an aging population.
U.S. Census numbers show the poverty rate in San Diego County has hit a 30 year high, and more than 1 million people are struggling with economic hardship. KPBS needs your help to learn about the new faces of poverty.