Kenny Goldberg covers health for KPBS.
Kenny reports on a wide range of health topics, and has done international reporting on HIV and AIDS.
His radio and television work has garnered three Golden Mike awards, Best in Show from the Society of Professional Journalists, and numerous other honors. He has also been awarded fellowships from the New York Times Foundation and the National Press Foundation.
In addition to his work for KPBS, Kenny is a frequent contributor to the California Report, heard on public radio stations throughout California.
A Seattle native, Kenny graduated from the University of Washington, and began his broadcasting career in the news departments of KOGO and KSDO in San Diego.
In his spare time, Kenny loves to practice tai chi, hike, and travel with his wife, Angela.
Elective surgeries are being canceled at University of California Medical Centers in anticipation of a potential strike next week by thousands of patient care workers.
The most popular drug for hair loss in men, Propecia, can cause debilitating side effects, including loss of sexual function and depression.
Severely injured patients treated at UC Medical Center in Hillcrest will get even faster and better care thanks to a new state-of-the-art trauma unit.
Non-smoking rooms in hotels that have a partial smoking ban don't protect people from tobacco smoke, according to a new study from San Diego State University.
Care at the five UC Medical Centers could be disrupted next week if some 13,000 union healthcare workers go out on strike.
Large employers would face state penalties for failing to provide health insurance to their workers, under a bill in the California Assembly.
Two California children have been implanted with a magnetic device that promises to revolutionize the way curvature of the spine is treated in young people.
Some 3 million Californians on Medi-Cal may get their dental benefits back if some Democratic lawmakers have their way.
A bill that seeks to reduce childhood obesity by taxing soft drinks is under consideration in the state Senate.
California lawmakers seem to be inclined to prevent a 10 percent Medi-Cal pay cut to doctors and hospitals from taking effect.