Justin Udo is a reporter and editor at KYW Newsradio 1060.
He got his start in radio as an intern at his hometown CBS station, KDKA in Pittsburgh. He first came on board KYW Newsradio in 2009, working as a desk assistant, service aide, and reporter for “Hear Philly.”
In 2011, Justin took a position at Federal News Radio, in Washington, DC, where he worked as a producer for “In Depth” with Francis Rose. That job entailed covering the business of federal government, handling topics ranging from federal contracts to cyber-security issues.
In 2012, Udo came back to the CBS family, working as an editor for WNEW Radio in Washington, DC. He also helped start up the CBS Federal News service gov.biz radio, where he worked as a reporter, editor, and midday anchor.
Justin is from Pittsburgh, Pa. He is a 2007 graduate of Indiana University of Pennsylvania and a 2008 graduate of Syracuse University’s SI Newhouse School of Communications, where he concentrated in broadcast journalism.
Justin is also an author of children’s books. In his spare time he enjoys running, watching cartoons, writing haiku, and designing his own comic strips.
On Tuesday night, dozens of people gathered for the Queer Rager GOP protest on the corner of 12th and Market.
A change of venue for a popular Philadelphia sports team.
A local non-profit with a focus on giving back, gets a gift to help them move forward.
More than 150 players made their way to the NovaCare Complex Sunday morning to compete for a chance to play for the AFL’s Philadelphia Soul.
Civil dissent is on the top of the list for many political action groups across the country on Friday, in the wake of President-elect Donald Trump’s Inauguration.
Local law enforcement officials met with leaders from more than 150 community groups Wednesday evening at the National Constitution Center to discuss tackling hate crimes.
The National Constitution Center played host to a panel of political experts who pontificated on what the our nation’s next president has waiting for him after he takes the oath of office.
The March for a Better America started at the slave quarters memorial on Independence Mall and ended at Mother Bethel AME Church.
Right now the Affordable Care Act provides more than 700 thousand Pennsylvanians with health insurance.
About a half-dozen people stood in front of the Labor Department building asking for an increase to the national minimum wage, from $7.25 an hour to $15 an hour.
Family, friends and supporters of Frazier held a celebration for the former world champion at City Hall by honoring championship youth football teams, boxing coaches and boxing judges.
Many Congressional leaders say after repealing the Affordable Care Act, it may take months or years to replace it.
The Woman’s March on Philadelphia takes place on January 21, the day after President-elect Donald Trump is sworn into office.
Temple Alumni and some current students met up at Masters Bar & Restaurant in North Philadelphia to watch the Owls take on the Demon Deacons in the Military Bowl.
More than 200 cars paraded down Market Street with menorahs on their roofs as on-lookers danced and sang songs in celebration of The Jewish Festival of Lights.