Sandra Endo is a general assignment reporter covering breaking news and feature reports for Good Day LA and FOX 11 News. Prior to joining KTTV, she spent five years working for CNN/CNN Newsource based in Washington DC. Her stories have appeared on prime time shows such as AC360 with Anderson Cooper and the Situation Room with Wolf Blitzer. Endo covered a range of topics from natural disasters like Hurricane Sandy to Washington politics. Prior to joining CNN, Endo worked NY1 and NBC 5 News in Chicago. Endo is a Los Angeles native and a graduate of Van Nuys Math Science Magnet. She graduated magna cum laude from New York University, where she double majored in politics and journalism.
The pastry professionals at Cinderella Cakes, a small business that specializes in special events, are facing difficulties and are working to reinvent themselves as they try to reopen.
Like most industries, the housing market took a pause during this pandemic but now that the economy is reopening and with record low-interest rates the National Association of Realtors says they don’t expect a big crash like during the 2008 recession. In fact, they say investing in property now may be a smart choice.
Secret salon services, such as house calls for haircuts, are increasingly taking place as the economy starts reopening — but hair and beauty salons are not in the next reopening phase for California businesses, which is adding to their plight.
The second round of federal stimulus money for small businesses is about to be doled out but when businesses do get that money to try to stay afloat, they run into a host of other problems. In our look at bringing back business, Sandra Endo explains how the PPP loan may come with too many stipulations.
In our look at bringing back business, we look at where the $310 billion from the federal government should be going and talked to one of the lucky ones, a small business that received Paycheck Protection Program money in the first round.
Nike is using its global reach shifting priorities to help people come together since exercise is what millions of people around the world are turning to while staying at home.
Many small businesses are trying to navigate through the COVID-19 pandemic, some forced to lay off workers, shutter their doors, with no luck getting federal assistance. But financial experts say there are some ways to keep the cash coming in even if you’re not getting a lifeline from the government.
The federal government’s bailout package for small businesses ran out of funds fast and data shows that the money didn’t even get to the business owners who need it the most.
Every weekday morning, members of the East Side Riders Bike Club serve up hundreds of free pancake breakfast meals to the Watts community.
Marriott International is donating $10 million worth of free rooms to heroes working the front lines of the COVID-19 pandemic, officials said.