She worked at the station as a writer in 1997. After a stint in the midwest, she returned to KYW in 1999 as a reporter, anchor, and editor, staying for three more years.
Now, she’s excited for a third go-round at Philadelphia’s news powerhouse.
Marcy grew up in Amsterdam, NY, in the foothills of the beautiful Adirondack Mountains.
She graduated from the Roy H. Park School of Communications, at Ithaca College, with a bachelor of science degree in television and radio, with a concentration in broadcast journalism and a minor in politics. While in college, she spent a semester at Ithaca College’s London Center, completing an internship with BBC Television. She also traveled extensively to many European cities, including to what was then East Berlin, and to the USSR.
Marcy’s journalism career started in high school, when she served as a student editor for her hometown newspaper. She also spent several summers there as a reporter/intern.
Her radio career began right out of college, when she was hired by FSR/PAC 93 radio in Ogdensburg, NY. Next, she worked a reporter and anchor at WILM Newsradio, in Wilmington, Del., and served as a radio news anchor at Metro Networks, in Philadelphia, before joining KYW for the first time.
During a brief move to the Midwest, she was a business and county politics reporter for the Rock Island Argus, in Rock Island, Ill.
From 2002 to 2014, Norton was an anchor for the Wall Street Journal Radio Network, providing network reports for hundreds of stations around the country throughout the economic crisis and recovery, and providing custom reports for stations in major cities.
She returned to KYW Newsradio when the WSJ Network ceased operations late last year.
Over the years, her honors have included “best radio anchor” in 1996 and 1997 from the National Federation of Press Women, and first place awards for public service reporting from the Philadelphia Press Association, Philadelphia Society of Professional Journalists, and Pennsylvania Associated Press Broadcasters.
Marcy enjoys running, cake decorating, and gardening, and lives in Bucks County with her two sons and their cat, Leonidas.
Eight area non-profit groups that provide housing assistance are receiving portions of a 100-thousand dollar grant through a program sponsored by Citizens Bank.
Tip Number One: If you’re attending or throwing a grown-up Halloween party, make sure there are designated drivers…
Now that Governor Tom Wolf is expected to sign legislation allowing wider sale of six packs.
The body was discovered on the 2100 block of East Allegheny Avenue near the railroad tracks just before 8 o-clock this morning.
Forecasters are calling for record challenging temperatures over the next few days, in what could be summer’s last gasp.
The Free Library of Philadelphia is adding musical instruments to the list of items you can borrow for free.
A Montgomery County attorney already facing rape charges is now accused of a handful of additional felonies, after police say he lied to access confidential information about his accuser.
Busch says SEPTA estimates it lost about $7 million in fare revenue.
It’s the “tail end” of kitten season — the time of year stray and some pet cats give birth to their litters of kittens. That means overcrowded shelters.
With the buzz surrounding Apple’s new AirPod wireless ear buds, it’s worth reminding drivers that it’s illegal in Pennsylvania to wear earphones while you’re behind the wheel.
A solemn ceremony in Philadelphia marked the 15th anniversary of the 9-11 attacks, featuring a march through the streets of Old City and remarks from Mayor Jim Kenney and other dignitaries.
Perry recommends residents encourage their elected representatives to pass laws that will help stop global warming.
“It’s way too hot in there. We’re, like, sweating pools of water to a point where, we’re just sitting in our own sweat.”
Workers vacuumed up about 20,000 of the young menhaden floating in Great Bay and dumped them in landfills.
U.S. Congressman and civil rights icon John Lewis will be honored next month with the National Constitution Center’s Liberty Medal.
A new report ranks Philadelphia 25th of cities who have the most to gain from meeting air quality standards.
Some of the routes are getting additional trains as SEPTA makes use of leased cars.
A statement from the mayor’s office says workers will continue testing the elevators this weekend.
A Villanova sports law professor blames the International Olympic Committee.
They are talking about challenging the pick on the convention floor.
The “no fly zone” in place during the DNC doesn’t only apply to airplanes.
A couple of times a day through Sunday evening, the group “Created Equal” will be flying a pro-life themed banner over the city.
In Pennsylvania, 43-percent of respondents said they’d vote for Trump while 41 percent say they’d vote for Clinton.
Temple dismissed Hai-Lung Dai after the discovery of a $22-million deficit in the university’s financial aid budget.
There is a silver lining to your longer than usual wait at SEPTA Regional Rail stations. Riders will be able to go online for free.
McGinty accused Toomey of playing politics with a public health issue.
Mayor Kenney’s office announced today it’s formally withdrawing the regulation put into place under Mayor Michael Nutter back in March of 2012.
Fireworks are a patriotic tradition, but some veterans react negatively to the noise, which may remind them of being in combat.
Food marketing professor at Saint Joseph’s University Dr. Earnest Baskin says he could see some shoppers going out of the city proper to buy sugary drinks if they live near the border.
Students at Chester A. Arthur Elementary School in South Philadelphia have a reason to look forward to going back to school in the fall.