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Intersection Improvements 4th St & New Hampshire

4th St & New Hampshire Mini-Roundabout proposed

LADOT is getting to work on a safer intersection! Part of the 4th Street Greenway Project corridor, the 4th & New Hampshire Mini-Roundabout is designed to calm traffic and improve connections and crossings for everyone, whether walking, biking, rolling or driving.

Please share your feedback and your experiences below. Learn more about the project by visiting https://ladotlivablestreets.org/projects/4th-Street.

To provide more feedback on ways to make traveling by bicycle and walking less stressful in Central LA, go to https://ladotlivablestreets.org/projects/central-la-stress-free

A test run was done early in the year. The results were great and met with good feedback from the community. Make sure you join the committee Transportation & Public Safety to get first insight into these projects.

Metro Line Extension Community Conversation Purple (D Line)

As we all know Koreatown has the Purple & Red line going through our neighborhood. This has provided useful transportations for many years now. As some might know or will start to hear about, Metro is doing an extension that will reach Westwood from Downtown. This means our community can visit more areas in the Purple Line.

Wilshire / La Cienega, Wilshire / Fairfax, Wilshire / La Brea

Metro is currently doing a community feedback for local neighbors of the area, stakeholders, & community members who would benefit from this extension. They are holding two events to ensure they get community feedback. Community Walk Audit & Community Roundtable. It’s important to participate as feedback can change the way the stations are finalized. Additionally, participating will get you a $50 gift card for attending both events.


Thursday, January 14th: 6 – 7 pm: Community Walk Audit Training Session (Option #1)
Saturday, January 16th: 10 – 11 am: Community Walk Audit Training Session (Option #2)
March: Community Roundtable

Join Community Conversations to provide input on plans and receive $50!

NC Election Townhall with KYCC (Spanish)

We’ll be having a townhall with KYCC presented in Spanish. We will have other townhalls available in English & other languages in the near future. We’re also preparing various social media, posts, guides & resources on the website so you can be aware of what is coming soon.

Elections 2021

The Wilshire Center Koreatown Neighborhood Council elections are ongoing. Along with the other 99 NC elections, this is time for the community to sign up as a candidate or register to vote in the community held elections. We are hosting events and will be conducting outreach to ensure our community is represented and you get to meet the candidates. The election will determine the next board for the two year term.

If you have any questions, concerns, or feedback feel free to come to our Outreach, Communications & Election committee. – View next meeting or agenda

See EmpowerLA.org/elections

Timeline – WCKNC (Region 6)

  • Candidate filing period: Friday November 21, 2020 – Tuesday January 5, 2021
  • Voter enrollment period: Friday January 22, 2021 – Tuesday March 16, 2021
  • Vote By Mail Application: Jan 22, 2021
  • Release of Certified List of Candidates: Jan 22, 2021
  • Election Day: Tuesday March 23, 2021
  • Deadline to receive postmarked ballots: Mar 26, 2021
  • Official Results Due: April 8, 2021

Vote-By-Mail FAQs 

Election Timeline 

Candidate Info Video

Neighborhood Council Reform motion

NC Election Page

Election Resources

Registered Candidates

Candidate Filing

Candidate Filing Portal

Candidate Challenge Application

NC Election Update Newsletter

How Do Neighborhood Councils Work?

Neighborhood Councils are the closest form of government to the people. They are advisory bodies, who advocate for their communities with City Hall on important issues like development, homelessness, and emergency preparedness. Neighborhood Councils are part of the Los Angeles City government, and have annual budgets funded by taxpayer dollars. Neighborhood Council board members are City officials who are elected by the members of their local communities, but they donate their time as volunteers. The Neighborhood Council system was established in 1999 as a way of ensuring that the City government remains responsive to the different needs and lifestyles of Los Angeles’ rich variety of communities. There are currently 99 Neighborhood Councils in Los Angeles, each serving about 40,000 people.

WCKNC currently represents more than 140k residents.

Census 2010

State of Local Emergency March 4

Mayor Garcetti declared a state of local emergency March 4 for the City of Los Angeles to access state and federal funding to strengthen and support efforts to prepare our region and prevent the spread of COVID-19.

On Wednesday night, the Governor announced a new California Department of Public Health policy to cancel or postpone all gatherings of 250 or more in addition to smaller gatherings held in venues that do now allow social distancing of six feet per person.

Yesterday, in implementing statewide guidance to City policies, the Mayor announced his directive to postpone or cancel all non-essential public community events or group activities of 50 or more participants in order to limit the risk of exposing staff and the public to the virus.

In accordance with these guidelines, and in the interest of public health and safety,

For more information go here.

Identifying Community Assets

We are going to identify several assets within the community. This will help us progress projects, relations and events we might have within the community. Here is a list of assets to collect to help use see a bigger picture of Koreatown.

  • Historians
  • Networkers/Movers & Shakers
  • Participants
  • Influencers
  • Formal/Informal Leaders
  • Schools or Colleges
  • Hospitals
  • Places of worship
  • Libraries
  • Community-Based Organizations/ NPOs
  • Businesses
  • Recreational Centers
  • Civic Clubs
  • Open Spaces
  • City Hall/Municipal Buildings

Neighborhood Groups

  1. Identify a contact person for each group
  2. Identify the dates of regular meetings
  3. Request to meet with the contact person to establish a rapport
  4. Make a request to speak at next community meeting
  5. At the community meeting request a regular spot on the agenda to update group about our focus
  6. Distribute info regarding group
  7. Add contact info to communication list (ask to forward)
  8. Report progress info of working with the neighborhood groups


  1. Identify a contact person for each school
  2. Request to meet with the contact person to establish a rapport
  3. Request to meet with the Principal to establish a rapport
  4. Request to distribute flyers to all students on a regular basis
  5. Request to speak at Parent’s meetings on a regular basis
  6. Request to speak at PTA meetings on a regular basis
  7. Request to speak at school assemblies
  8. Request ability to place info in the school calendar, bulletin, newsletter on a regular basis
  9. Request to set up a table after school once a month
  10. Find out if the school has a youth leadership board group and request to meet with the youth. Work with the youth to see how they would like to participate in the process
  11. Add their contact info to the NC communication list and ask them to forward NC communications to their constituent base
  12. Report progress of working with the schools at each NC meeting

Faith Institutions

  1. Identify a contact person for each faith
  2. Request to meet with the contact person to establish a rapport
  3. Request to meet with the key leader to establish a rapport
  4. Request to distribute flyers at congregation members after service on a regular basis
  5. Request to speak to congregation during/after service quarterly or when appropriate
  6. Add their contact info to communication list (ask to forward contacts)
  7. Make sure contacts are updated regularly
  8. Report progress of working with the faith orgs


  1. Identify a contact person for each business
  2. Request to meet with the contact person to establish a rapport
  3. Request to leave stack of flyers in a designated location in the business on regular basis
  4. Walk the area on rotational basis to touch basis with established contacts, deliver info, & continue to establish relationships as well.
  5. Request to set up a table outside or inside the business quarterly, when appropriate
  6. Add contact info to communication list (update regularly)
  7. Report progress of working with the business each month

Outreach Checklist

Meetings & Events

  • [ ] Script
  • [ ] Name plates
  • [ ] Business cards
  • [ ] Name tag
  • [ ] Info Sheet
  • [ ] Brochures
  • [ ] Flyers
  • [ ] Pens
  • [ ] Stickers
  • [ ] Magnets
  • [ ] Bookmarks
  • [ ] Folders
  • [ ] Bags


  • [ ] Shirt
  • [ ] Canopy
  • [ ] Table
  • [ ] Table cloth
  • [ ] Stand alone banner

In The Neighborhood

  • [ ] Yard signs
  • [ ] Community bulletin board
  • [ ] “A” frame sign
  • [ ] Window poster
  • [ ] Street light pole banner
  • [ ] Bus bench ad
  • [ ] Bus shelter poster/ad
  • [ ] Sanitation trucks
  • [ ] Buses

Mail, Email & Social Media

  • [ ] Mail
  • [ ] Email
  • [ ] Newsletter
  • [ ] Virtual Phone
  • [ ] Website banner
  • [ ] Website calendar
  • [ ] Facebook post
  • [ ] Twitter post
  • [ ] Instagram post
  • [ ] YouTube video


  • [ ] Local
  • [ ] Digital
  • [ ] Print Media
  • [ ] Radio
  • [ ] Press Releases

Click the button below to come view the project’s page to help adding and see the current list.

First time at the general meeting

The general meeting is where it all comes together. Agendas are made public ahead of 72 hours from the set date. Meetings are held on the 2nd Monday of the month. We’ll break down the structure of the meeting and give you a quick summary. The best way to understand a general meeting is to personally attend. It’s publicly available to everyone including committees.