He joined the ABC11 Eyewitness News team in 1993. Before that, he was a reporter and substitute anchor for three years at WXII in Winston-Salem. While there, he won a Best Feature award from the Associated Press for "A Joyful Noise," his series of reports on gospel music in North Carolina.
Anthony's also worked as a reporter/producer for Florida Public Television. There, he covered the state legislature and filed a series of documentaries about the Miami riots, the "Official English" movement, the manufacture and marketing of assault weapons, homelessness in south Florida and other issues affecting the people living in that state.
He was the anchor/host for the National Public Radio weekly newsmagazine "Crossroads," newswriter for all-news radio station WINS in New York City, and an electronic media producer for the national communications office of the Episcopal Church, also in New York. While there, he traveled to South Africa to cover the enthronement of Archbishop Desmond Tutu.
He is a member of the National Association of Black Journalists, former broadcast vice-president of the Triangle Association of Black Journalists, and lead instructor of NABJ's annual four-day short course for aspiring journalists at North Carolina A&T University in Greensboro, NC.
He's also working to develop more minority journalists through his participation in the Unity: Journalists of Color mentor program.
Anthony is a graduate of St. Lawrence University in Canton, New York.
He lives in Durham with his family.
Email Anthony at email@example.com.
Request Anthony to speak at your event.
Durham's annual Pride Parade always draws big crowds to the streets around the Duke campus.
Larico Fonyte Dunn, of Durham, was arrested Monday evening in Granville County in connection with the shootings of two women, one of whom died from her injuries.
The two-day festival promises family-friendly fun that includes music, visual art, and performance art at several stages scattered throughout the area.
Most adults can recall where they were the moment they heard about the attacks of September 11th, 2001. But Chris Gherardi has a different memory than most.
Students from local universities and historically black colleges and universities took advantage of an annual opportunity to get real world advice about the news business from ABC11 anchors, reporters, producers and news managers.