Kim Glovas has been covering breaking and developing news as a reporter for KYW Newsradio since 1984, winning honors for “Regional Affairs Council” reporting along the way.
She has been honored by a number of professional organizations including the Pennsylvania Associated Press Broadcasters Association and the Society of Professional Journalists. She has also received a special citation from the Pennnsylvania House of Representatives for her work.
Glovas is a lifelong Pennsylvania resident. She grew up in Easton, Pa. and attended college at the Indiana University of Pennsylvania. She holds a BA degree in journalism.
Glovas’ career includes stints at WSAN in Allentown, WEST-AM and WLEV-FM in Easton, and WHWH/WPST in Princeton, NJ.
Kim and her husband Paul Kurtz, who also works at KYW Newsradio, have four sons and live in Holland, Pa.
Connect with Kim Glovas on Twitter: @KimGlovas
If you want to take part in Earth Day events but aren’t sure where to turn, there is a statewide website that can help you out.
Temple’s Innovation and Entrepreneurship Institute is holding its 19th competition for those affiliated with the university who have a dream for their future.
PNC Bank is throwing its support and its money behind the Children’s Village School on North 8th Street.
The Broad Street Run is a few weeks away, and one team of about 250 runners from Temple University is gearing up with a t-shirt sale to benefit a local non-profit.
The rate of syphilis infection in Philadelphia in 2015 was highest in the 20-to-34 year age range.
AC Moore opens at Broad and Chestnut Streets at 7 a.m. Tuesday.
Habitat’s Marianne Lynch says Villanova University students, faculty and staff have been helping Habitat for Humanity make a difference during its entire run.
A 27-year-old Quakertown man entered a plea agreement today in Bucks County court in connection with the accidental shooting death of his son.
You’ve heard of vegetarian and pescatarian, but have you heard of flexitarian?
Old chairs are being upcycled to benefit a Philadelphia non-profit. It’s all designed to raise money for Philadelphians in need of housing.
The work was expected to run through April 10th.
Montgomery County District Attorney Kevin Steele and other top law enforcement officials are urging a restoration of mandatory minimums sentences.
Officials responded to the scene on Downs Street early Friday morning.
Police charged 52-year-old Kenneth Irwin with strangling a 12-year-old boy.
Philadelphia Police say the attack happened Wednesday night around 7:30.
Casino Pier is set to bring its new coaster, the Hydrus, to life, nearly five years after Superstorm Sandy destroyed the iconic Jetstar.
The Burlington County Prosecutor’s office is offering $45,000 in reward money to solve nine unsolved murder cases.
Voting is underway in the first annual “What’s so cool about manufacturing?” contest.
Construction of the 2017 Philadelphia Flower Show is underway at the Pennsylvania Convention Center.
he Philadelphia Fire Department marked Black History Month on Monday by honoring the late Harold Hairston at an event at the Fireman’s Hall Museum in Old City.
A new Quinnipiac University Poll shows a majority of voters have doubts about the president’s honesty, among other things.
The Pew Research Center used data from 2014 and found that the number of unauthorized immigrants accounted for 25-percent of foreign born Philadelphians.
In the last couple weeks, we’ve experienced temperatures in the 60’s, that dropped through the night into the 30’s, followed by a snow storm. Now it feels like spring…in February. Is this the new normal?
A Bridesburg cemetery was vandalized over the weekend, and now efforts are underway to repair the damage.
Now, the question is, can an employer do anything about employees who take part?
The Super Bowl means football, but for many it’s also the entertainment in the commercials.
If you made less than 53-thousand 505 dollars last year, you may be eligible for the earned income tax credit.
New Jersey had one pair of bald eagles through the 70’s and 80’s.
The vice president will make an appearance at Congress Hall in Old City.
The high school play which uses the “n-word” has prompted the school district to provide education training and community outreach.