Lily JamaliCo-Host of KQED's The California Report
Lily Jamali is co-host of KQED's The California Report, which airs on NPR stations throughout the state. She also serves as a correspondent for the show. The program covers a wide range of topics that matter to Californians, including the economy, education, and immigration.
Twitter ResultsShe has closely followed the unfolding story of PG&E’s bankruptcy. Her work is shaped by her reporting on the 2018 Camp Fire while it was still burning in Butte County, a region she first covered as a local television reporter from 2004 to 2006.
Prior to joining The California Report, Lily was the anchor of Bloomberg Markets: Canada, where she steered editorial coverage for her hour-long daily news program covering financial markets, economics, and politics. She also reported for the Bloomberg Terminal, coordinating with the editorial team to break stories on-air and writing enterprise stories focused on the impacts of the Trump administration’s immigration policy on the Canadian economy.
Previously, Lily worked as a reporter and producer for Reuters TV, covering tech, company news, and economics from both San Francisco and New York. In 2014, Lily was part of the Reuters team at the World Economic Forum in Davos and the Aspen Ideas Festival.
A California Newsroom analysis of federal filings found 20 Wall Street hedge funds collectively dumped 250 million PG&E shares, and grossed at least $2 billion after the utility emerged from bankruptcy protection last year.
Attorneys in the fast-growing wildfire litigation industry are racing to recruit victims of fires ravaging parts of Northern California, and they're promising to take on a familiar target: PG&E.
A bipartisan group of state lawmakers has asked for California Attorney General Rob Bonta to probe the spending and administration of the PG&E Fire Victim Trust.
A fire survivors’ rally drew about a hundred people to the Skyway in Paradise Saturday. The vast majority of fire victims have not yet received any money from a trust that was set up last year to distribute billions of dollars as part of a settlement.
In its first year of operation, the PG&E Fire Victim Trust spent nearly 90% of its funds on overhead expenses while families who lost their homes waited for help.