Paul Kurtz is a Philadelphia native who has been working as a reporter and anchor for KYW Newsradio since 1984.
Kurtz was born and raised in Philadelphia. He attended Roxborough High School and Temple University, where he majored in journalism.
His first job was at WBCB in Levittown, Pa. At age 24, Kurtz was morning drive anchor and reporter at WASH-FM in Washington, DC. He received awards for his reporting from the AP and UPI during his three years there.
Paul came back to Philadelphia in 1984 with stops at WIP and WPEN before settling at KYW in 1985. He’s won numerous awards here, most recently the Society of Professional Journalists’ first place award for Best Newscast and, along with Beth Trapani, a prestigious Edward R. Murrow National award for reporting.
Kurtz and his wife Kim Glovas — who also works at KYW — have four boys and live in Bucks County. Kurtz says he loves his job and there’s nothing he’d rather do, except perhaps playing ball with his kids.
Connect with Paul Kurtz on Twitter: @kurtzpaul
Unions appear to be making a comeback in Philadelphia’s health care community.
Most of the starting lineup returns, but after that, you will truly need a scorecard to identify these guys.
Dozens of city Health Department staffers got together this week to hear the latest information on Zika, which has blown up in Central and South American and recently showed up in Florida.
Charles Taylor — a Villanova Professor of Marketing and Super Bowl ad expert — says advertisers are doing an about-face from 2015
The system has been plagued with problems.
The storm moved out just two days ahead of Quick Sip’s expansion to growler service.
The SS United States, a historic and record-breaking ocean liner that once hosted royalty and presidents, has escaped the scrap heap and will undergo a rebirth, supporters announced.
City officials continue a massive operation to remove snow from neighborhood streets.
“It’s colorless and odorless so people don’t realize its in their home.”
Grocery stores are a major destination point for people before the blizzard of 2016 arrives, but as KYW’s Paul Kurtz reports, there’s also a major run on area liquor and beer stores.
“Operation Warm” visited a South Philadelphia elementary school Thursday.
Philadelphia Police and the District Attorney’s office are teaming up on a pilot program that will make it easier for people to dispose of unwanted and unused prescription drug medication.
Law enforcement officers from around the area are going through the program.
Business is booming at Yards Brewery. So much so that it has to move to a larger facility.
It looked like all fun and games as you watched about a hundred middle school students from Camden split into teams and go through various basketball drills, but there was a lot more to it and the students seemed to get it.