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
Pennsylvania is taking steps to increase security on all voting systems used in the commonwealth.
Uwchlan Township’s Board of Supervisors say they have unanimously voted to enforce a zoning ordinance that will stop pipeline construction.
SEPTA’s performance before and after the Eagles Super Bowl parade was evaluated on Friday at the post-parade news conference.
Take a vacation day, a sick day, or ask the boss to close the office. Those are some of the options being considered by workers across the city as parade day approaches.
The goal: a publicly funded risk assessment of the controversial project.
Amazon says it will make a decision by the end of the year on where to place it’s second headquarters. But how will the winning city benefit?
Pennsylvania’s senior senator is taking aim at the Republican party for the potential shutdown of the federal government.
Philadelphia police say 22-year-old Taylor Hendricks of Whitehall is charged with aggravated assault, assault of a law enforcement officer, and cruelty to animals.
Recently, sexual harassment allegations by Pennsylvania legislators have led to revelations about payoffs to silence the victims.
Earlier this week, the Pennsylvania Department of Environmental Protection suspended construction of the Mariner East Two Pipeline because of what it called “egregious and willful violations” of state law.
SEPTA wants to remind seniors that Jan. 16 is the deadline for getting new SEPTA ID cards to replace ID previously used for free and reduced travel.
Holidays mean a lot of get-togethers with many people, and some of them may be carrying a bug that is spreading fast.
It was called the “Red Thumbs Mars Garden Project.”
Bancroft started in 1883 in Haddonfield, helping the handicapped when it wasn’t fashionable.
The holiday season means plenty of parties and plenty of alcohol. And, as law enforcement officials can tell you, plenty of danger.
A Pennsylvania House committee has passed a proposed bill which would ban abortions in the state after 19 weeks. The measure still has to pass the full House and that vote is expected this week.
The Phillies front office, and the Phanatic, took a break on Friday to help bring some joy to dozens of homeless men.
‘Tis the season for giving, and that might involve counterfeit money.
Hahnemann’s Transgender Fellowship Training Program will begin in July.
Alcohol plays a central part in many holiday events, and that can be difficult if you are in recovery.
Philadelphia police are asking for the public’s help in the search for a man described as a serial bank robber.
Mixto and Tierra Colombiana have been ordered to pay 156 employees to resolve federal wage violations.
The official term is called “corrective statements.” Tobacco companies must run true ads about the fatal effects of tobacco products.
Pennsylvania’s solar industry will be getting a boost thanks to recent changes in state law.
Stockton University in Atlantic County has announced that Justice Neil Gorsuch will be speaking at a special event on campus on January 23.
Vandals attacked the mini-police station on South Street overnight, leaving two vehicles with smashed windows and paint spattered on the station walls.
The latest report on poverty shows Philadelphia making two lists: one of the largest cities in the nation and one of the poorest.
Research shows that about 400,000 city residents, including 37 percent of the city’s children, are living below the federal poverty level.
The State Commission on Investigations claims the agency is failing in its mission to protect animals.
Julie Klim says this is an absolute luxury for the agency.