Ed Joyce Breaking News Editor/ Reporter
Ed Joyce is the Breaking News Reporter and Editor 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
UCLA Anderson Forecast says U.S. economic growth is too slow to be a real recovery, but California's performance is 'a bright spot.'
Compton has a new mayor for the first time in 12 years. Voters in Compton have rejected their former mayor, who's facing retrial in a corruption case.
A private survey shows U.S. businesses added jobs at a sluggish pace in May, an indication that hiring may cooling off.
David "Deacon" Jones, the original sackmaster, has died at 74.The former L.A. Rams defensive end and NFL Hall of Famer is credited with terming the word sack.
The U.S. trade deficit widened in April, as demand for foreign cars, cell phones and other imported goods outpaced growth in U.S. exports.
U.S. home prices soared 12.1 percent in April from a year earlier, the biggest gain since February 2006, as more buyers competed for fewer homes.
A measure of U.S. manufacturing fell in May to its lowest level since June 2009 after a pullback in business spending reduced new orders and production.
The Supreme Court will decide whether to reinstate a man's conviction for protesting outside a military base in California.
The Commerce Department Monday reported that spending on U.S. construction projects rose in April despite weakness in residential projects.
Disneyland has taken another step toward becoming the priciest place on earth, with one-day adult tickets now $92, kids $87.
Chrysler, Nissan U.S. sales rose in May, a sign that auto sales rebounded from a slight dip in April and will continue to boost the U.S. economy.
The U.S. said Friday that Medicare's giant hospital trust will not be exhausted until 2026 and that Social Security will exhaust its trust fund in 2033.
The U.S. and Germany say Russia must not provide the Assad regime with an advanced air defense system that they believe could prolong Syria's civil war.
The Commerce Department said Friday Americans cut back on spending in April after their income failed to grow, a sign economic growth may be slowing.
Mylar balloon causes power outage and evacuation at ExxonMobil oil refinery Thursday in Torrance.