Kevin has worked since as a general assignment reporter, covering everything from crime, politics, fires, business, medical stories, and features. His work included an all-night stint near the plane crash scene that claimed the life of Missouri Governor Carnahan. The station later won the distinguished Edward R. Murrow Award for its coverage of the crash.
Since 2003, Killeen has had a humorous radio column called “A Whole ‘nother Story” that airs during morning drive Monday, Wednesday and Friday. Typical topics include “The Job Interview I Forgot I had a Poopy Diaper in my Coat Pocket,” “Life and Death of a City Pigeon,” and “What Desperate Men Buy at Walgreens on Valentine’s Afternoon.”
Killeen has also written and directed over a dozen plays that served as the centerpieces for the KMOX Holiday Radio Show. When he is not working at KMOX, Kevin enjoys unloading the dishwasher with his wife and four young kids. He also enjoys playing the piano, working in the back yard, and going to flea markets.
Kevin is a graduate of the University of Missouri-St. Louis with a degree in Speech Communication.
A St. Louis Alderman is pushing for a Preservation Bill in hopes to save historical buildings.
A judge ruled that there will be no delay in the sentencing of Cornell Mckay, convicted of stealing a cell phone at gun point.
It’s been more than two months since St. Louis County Police launched an internal investigation into two police officers who drive County Executive Charlie Dooley.
MODOT claims that recent pavement failure on the new Stan Musial Bridge wasn’t a pothole.
During the public heroin hearing Friday, parents gave personal testimonials of their children’s addiction.
The plan would keep a record of upkeep problems, which, if neglected, could lead to fines or court action against building owners.
The region’s heroin epidemic is the subject of a public hearing in Edwardswille.
The plan, sponsored by Alderman Antonio French, would require all official meetings of city government to be recorded and transcripted.
A bill to bring major open-air concerts to downtown St. Louis on Memorial and Labor Day weekends stalled in committee.
The mural features a group of African Americans laborers lifting boxes and blocks of ice, while well-to-do white passengers disembark in their fine clothing.