Ed Joyce Orange County Reporter
Ed Joyce is the Orange County Reporter for KPCC. Before joining the station, Ed covered the environment beat for six-years at KPBS-FM/TV in San Diego.
Prior to his time at KPBS, Joyce was an editor/columnist with Copley News Service in San Diego. His extensive background in news includes stints as a newspaper, radio, web and TV journalist. The positions include: reporter, anchor, editor, columnist, talk show host, writer and photographer. His career started as a boy delivering the Sunday L.A. Times. He later had a paper route delivering the Evening Star-News.
Along the way, Ed has had stints as a telephone operator and mail carrier. He even wrote a column and edited a weekly newspaper in the Caribbean. He's also been a DJ, a high school and college educator and has worked in public relations.
Joyce has won many awards from the Society of Professional Journalists, The Associated Press and other organizations for his TV and radio writing, producing, anchoring, editing and reporting.
Born in Los Angeles County, Joyce graduated with a B.A. in Communications from the University of Washington, where he studied broadcast journalism, TV-radio production and sociology.
Stories by Ed Joyce
The Fullerton police officers charged in the beating death of a mentally ill homeless man are scheduled to appear in a Santa Ana courtroom on Monday.
The San Onofre Nuclear Generating Station has announced that it could be back online as early as next month, if feds approve the re-start.
Boyfriend and father Shazer Fernando Limas is suspected of killing the three.
In unsealed grand jury transcripts, a hairstylist says he watched Scott Dekraai shoot two people inside Salon Meritage in Seal Beach last October.
The second report of a three-part review of the Fullerton police department focuses on the actions of the officers involved in Kelly Thomas' death.
On Holocaust Remembrance Day, Laura Hillman, saved by luck and by Oskar Schindler, told her story at the Bowers Museum.
Anti-nuclear activists plan a march and rally starting at 12:30 p.m. at the San Onofre nuclear power plant on Sunday. The groups want to shut down the plant permanently.
More than 100 UC Irvine students took part in a Day of Service. Queen Noor of Jordan talked with them before they headed out to help those less fortunate.
Drivers heading into Long Beach beginning Saturday morning have an easier commute. The key connector is used by 30,000 people a day.
Researchers at UC San Diego are working with Southern California Edison to study earthquake risks near the San Onofre nuclear plant.
A queen is visiting Orange County on Saturday. She plans to spend her day talking global conflict prevention — and making sandwiches for the homeless.
Garden Grove police want federal officials to help them deal with the increasing number of medical marijuana dispensaries in their city.
The Irvine City Council voted Tuesday night to send a letter to the Nuclear Regulatory Commission opposing the San Onofre nuclear plant.
So far there are no reports of damage or injuries from a magnitude 3.9 earthquake that shook parts of Orange County at about 10:30 a.m. Monday morning.
An environmental group claims the San Onofre nuclear power plant reactors cannot be operated this summer. The facility has been shutdown since January 31 because of problems with tubes in the steam generators.