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
Like her on FaceBook: https://www.facebook.com/CherriGreggMedia
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Zion Baptist Church at Broad and Vanango kicked off the three day, Leon H. Sullivan Community and Hoops conference on Friday.
The site of the 1985 MOVE Bombing was scheduled to get a historical marker installed this week along Cobbs Creek Parkway.
Solar States works with several programs to train ex-offenders, former high school drop-outs and the underemployed to work in solar.
The attack comes weeks after a new report shows a sharp uptick in anti-Muslim incidents.
A Delaware County man penned a new book about the friendship between two of the world’s most famous people.
The Wall in Bucks County is bringing a traveling exhibition to the Delaware Valley next month that will celebrate the lives of the thousands of soldiers lost in the Vietnam War.
A Delaware County mom launched a startup that is helping people with certain illnesses maintain a healthy weight.
The suits takes shots at Pennsylvania’s 2011 congressional district map.
Thursday marks the fifth anniversary of a program started by President Obama, which gave hundreds of thousands of “dreamers” the right to work legally in the United States.
Karen Hardon Weber runs the Horticulture Science Program at Abraham Lincoln High School, and for nearly four decades she’s kept her students and the faculty extremely busy.
The Committee will honor fathers Wednesday who have gone above and beyond the call of duty to protect and nurture their children.
Pollard attributes part of his success to music sessions with DJ Carl as he used music to heal, while learning he can teach others as well.
The countdown is on for Father’s Day and a West Philadelphia church is hoping to reconnect dads with families this weekend.
It’s been a year since the shooting rampage in Orlando’s Pulse Nightclub that left 49 people dead.
A recent story of man adopted from Korea as a child and later deported back to Korea has exposed a loophole in international adoptions.
Project HOME is hoping to close the deal on a new $13 million project that would provide more affordable housing for homeless LGBT youth.
The site of the 1985 “MOVE” bombing in Cobbs Creek will soon get a Pennsylvania Historical and Museum Commission marker.
In it’s fourth decade, the Odunde Festival is the nation’s largest African American street festival.
A group of alumni that is working to save cash-strapped Cheyney University met this week to discuss their options,
A South Jersey man who once served as counselor to Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. was honored Tuesday at his high school alma mater.
The family of an undocumented Mexican who took sanctuary in church on Broad Street is hoping to push immigration authorities to take action to grant the man a special visa.
A team of dragon boaters from two Philadelphia middle schools will be competing along the Schuylkill River Saturday a few paddlers short.
June is AIDS Education Month — and Thursday kicks off a series of events designed to keep the positive momentum in the fight to end HIV.
The Mayor, Fire Commissioners and other city officials held a press conference Tuesday to call for community support in preventing fires.
Four Philadelphia men have been set free over the past 10 months after spending years behind bars for crimes they did not commit.
Charles L. Blockson will receive the award Tuesday at Temple University.
Shaurn Thomas’ freedom comes thanks to the discovery of evidence never presented to prosecutors.
The latest numbers on the Philly Police’s use of stop and frisk shows African Americans continue to be stopped far more than other groups.
President Donald Trump is getting mixed reaction from Philadelphia area Muslims following his change in tone toward the Islamic community.
The site has sat idle for seven years.