Robb Hanrahan Biography, Age, Height, Net Worth, Family, Career, Instagram and News - instantbios.com | instantbios.com Robb Hanrahan Biography, Age, Height, Net Worth, Family, Career, Instagram and News - instantbios.com

Robb Hanrahan Biography, Age, Height, Net Worth, Family, Career, Instagram and News

Robb Hanrahan is an American television journalist who currently works as a newscaster for WHP-TV, the CBS affiliate in Harrisburg, Pennsylvania.

 

Robb Hanrahan Biography

Robb Hanrahan is an American television journalist who currently works as a newscaster for WHP-TV, the CBS affiliate in Harrisburg, Pennsylvania.

Robb Hanrahan Age

The American television journalist was born on April 11, 1962. He is 58 years old as of 2019.

Robb Hanrahan Height

Details concerning his height are still under research and will soon be updated when we come across any information about his height information.

Robb Hanrahan Family

Talking about his family much is not disclosed but according to our research, the American television journalist is engaged and married to his beautiful wife by the name Stacey.

Robb Hanrahan Education

Details concerning his educational background are still under research and will soon be updated when we come across any information about his education level information.

Robb Hanrahan  Career

Prior to joining WHP, Robb had spent time at WFOR-TV, a CBS owned-and-operated station in Miami, Florida, where he co-anchored newscasts alongside Maggie Rodriguez for four years. Between 1996 and 2003, Hanrahan was an anchor at WABC-TV in New York City. He joined the station as a co-anchor for its morning and midday Eyewitness News broadcast, where he worked alongside Nancy Loo. By the end of 1997, Hanrahan had been promoted to replace Greg Hurst as Roz Abrams’ co-anchor on WABC’s 5:00 pm newscast and stayed there for the next several years.

During this time, he was part of a second overhaul of the morning newscast; he and Lori Stokes were named to replace Loo and David Ushery as morning anchors, although Hanrahan did not participate in the noon newscast this time. Toward the end of his time at WABC, the station was undergoing another shakeup in its lineups and he was replaced by Diana Williams on the early evening newscasts. Hanrahan moved to anchor solely on weekends until his contract expired. Hanrahan was at WSVN-TV in Miami before joining WABC.[4] Before Miami, he worked at Harrisburg’s WHTM-TV and started his news career at KODE-TV in Joplin, Missouri

Robb Hanrahan Net Worth

Details concerning his net worth are still under research and will soon be updated when we come across any information about his net worth.

Robb Hanrahan Instagram

Robb Hanrahan Twitter

Robb Hanrahan YouTube

Robb Hanrahan News

Here’s what’s really wrong with that creepy Sinclair Broadcasting video | John L. Micek

CBS-21 anchors Robb Hanrahan and Jasmine Brooks were among the hundreds of local news journalists who, as Deadspin so aptly put it, have forcibly become foot soldiers in a Trumpian war on the press. Like their colleagues nationwide, Brooks and Hanrahan hammered “the troubling trend of irresponsible, one-sided news stories plaguing our country,” even as they accused “some members of the media [of using] their platforms to push their own personal bias and agenda to control ‘exactly what people think.’ “It’s painful to watch. And you can watch it here: For the last 10 years, I’ve contributed regular commentary and analysis to, “Face the State,” CBS-21’s Sunday morning news and public affairs show.

It’s a perch that’s brought me into contact with some of Pennsylvania’s most important policy-makers. And it’s allowed me to offer my own take on the issues affecting central Pennsylvania voters. I’ve been grateful for the opportunity. And I’ve watched as Hanrahan, whose political beliefs I do not know, has probed Republican, Democratic and independent policymakers alike with equal intensity. None have skated because of the capital letter after their last names. CBS-21 also served as PennLive/The Patriot-News’ broadcast partner in last year’s Harrisburg mayoral debate, and, more recently, a debate featuring this year’s Republican gubernatorial candidates.

In hours around conference tables and planning sessions, questions of a political tilt never entered our discussions. Our focus, always, was on holding public officials (Democrat or Republican) to account and making sure they were thoroughly questioned. Over that decade, Hanrahan and his wife, Stacey, who does weather at the station, have become dear friends. Our families have spent Sunday afternoons together. And it’s been a delight watching their young son grow. Other reporters at the station, such weatherman Chris Nallan and sports guy Joel D. Smith, as well as reporter/anchors Courtney Highfield, Ashley Honea, Lara Greenberg and Sara Small, have also become firm friends.

And that’s not even counting the video journalists, directors, assignment editors and others, whose faces you never see, who bring that broadcast to your televisions every night. Journalism, like most professions, is a painfully small business. It doesn’t take long before colleagues, and occasional competitive rivals, are cracking beers after work and laughing at the same jokes. It’s the same as any other line of work. So it’s been particularly painful and galling to watch as my friends, whom I know to be fiercely professional, and whom I know pride themselves on actually calling balls and strikes on public officials, get dragged into a controversy not of their making.

And I know that these professionals, inwardly, are recoiling from having to recite blather about “independence” and “fake stories” that actually serves to undermine their own independence as journalists. It’s entirely justified to ask why these reporters aren’t refusing to participate and simply walking away from Sinclair-owned stations. The answer, of course, is that they have contracts (onerous ones, at that, according to Bloomberg News) – and mortgages and bills and responsibilities just like the rest of us – that severely constrain their flexibility to act.

Still, don’t be surprised if you start seeing some new faces on Sinclair-owned outlets as reporters and anchors, bristling under the edicts of their employer, seek greener pastures elsewhere. So judge Sinclair corporate harshly, if you want. And you should. But also try to remember that these reporters, like Hanrahan and Brooks, are now collateral damage in a larger fight. And we as a profession, and, you, the audience of news consumers, loses as a result.