Cherri Gregg is the community affairs reporter for KYW Newsradio 1060.
She reports on a variety of public affairs and social justice related issues, producing news reports, podcasts and other materials for KYW Radio, CBS-3 TV and CBSPhilly.com.
But Cherri is a rarity within the world of journalism-she is also a licensed attorney. She puts her law degree to work, providing analysis and extensive coverage on many highly publicized community legal issues. Cherri spent months covering the implementation of Pennsylvania’s voter ID law, filing reports for both KYW Newsradio and CBS 3 Eyewitness News. She’s reported on the US Supreme Court’s ruling on the Affordable Care Act, same sex marriage, immigration reform, juvenile justice, criminal justice reforms and other community issues. In 2013, Cherri traveled to Washington, DC to cover the second historic inauguration of President Barack Obama, filing live reports from the steps of the US Capitol.
As an award winning journalist, one of Cherri’s mission is to highlight diverse perspectives, positive people and cultural events in the greater Philadelphia area. In 2013, she launched an original 10-day Black History Month series for KYW Newsradio, titled, “Philadelphia GameChangers.” The series highlighted individuals and organizations making a positive impact in the African-American Community.
Cherri has a B.S. from Boston University, a J.D. from Howard University School of Law and a M.J. from Temple University’s College of Communications and Theater. She is president of the Philadelphia Association of Black Journalists and is a member of the Pennsylvania and Georgia Bars.
Cherri was named on of The Philadelphia Tribune’s Most Influential Leaders in 2015, on of the Philadelphia NAACP’s Most Influential Black Women and PABJ’s Journalist of the Year in 2013.
Cherri believes in living with passion and is frequently asked to moderate and speak on panels, MC events and give speeches on how to put one’s dreams into action.
Follow Cherri Gregg on Twitter @cherrigregg
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Exelon Corporation dismantled two coal stacks in one of the retired areas of the company’s Eddystone Generating Station.
Her family is holding a vigil Sunday, hoping it sparks renewed interest in the case.
The two-week Festival is one of longest running series of its kind in the U.S.
The Philadelphia Clef Club of Jazz and Performing Arts moved to Broad and Fitzwater 20 years ago.
Alumni from Cheyney University are gearing up for a rally to show Governor Tom Wolf they’re serious about saving their beloved alma mater.
Wednesday marks 127 days without a budget in Pennsylvania and many Philadelphia non-profits that depending on state funding are nearing their breaking point.
One lucky Philadelphian got a windfall Tuesday night just for casting a ballot. It was part of an effort to boost low voter participation in the city.
It’s part of a new program designed to engage young voters.
Pennsylvania is one of only seven states that elects judges via partisan elections at all levels of its courts.
The Philadelphia District Attorney joined voter watchdog Committee of Seventy to remind voters that the Election Fraud Task Force will be on hand Tuesday to address Election Day concerns.
Samuel D. Burris was born into freedom in or around 1813 in the Willow Grove section of Delaware. He was well educated, the son of George Burris, a free Black man. But the younger Burris is most known for his acts of defiance.
Flames broke out around 10:30 p.m. Saturday in Building D of the Plymouth Rock Apartments along the 1900 block of Sandy Hill Road and quickly escalated to three alarms.
The project is called — the Election Ambassador Corps. It deputizes junior and seniors from six area high schools to visit polling places, answer voter questions, conduct exit and provide suggestion on improving the voter experience.
The Committee of Seventy is making final preparations for a pilot program that’ll deploy 200 high school students at polling places across Philadelphia on Election Day.
Pennsylvania lawmakers have spent months wrangling over the budget and the impact of the impasse is being felt statewide. The stalemate could have long-term effects on some of the state’s most vulnerable: children.