Veteran Boston political commentator Jon Keller is heard every weekday morning at 7:56 on “The WBZ Morning News.”
His “Keller At Large” commentaries cover everything from politics to pop culture to sports in a witty, outspoken style that is recognizably Bostonian.
Keller has been part of the WBZ family since 1986, as a talk-show host and news analyst, and is familiar to both television watchers and magazine readers from his work as political analyst for WBZ-TV and as political columnist for Boston Magazine and author of the weekly “Spin-O-Meter” in the Boston Herald. His writing on Massachusetts politics has appeared in the Boston Globe, the Boston Herald, the Boston Phoenix, the Wall Street Journal, and the New Republic magazine. Awards include two New England Emmys for reporting and editorial commentary and a New England Press Association award for best investigative reporting for a series of exposes of patronage and waste in Massachusetts State government.
The father of two boys, enjoys music, tennis, and bodysurfing the beaches of New England with friends and family.
Jon grew up in Cambridge and is a graduate of Brandeis University.
WBZ political analyst Jon Keller sat down with Sarah McCarthy Welsh, the head of the Massachusetts Women’s Political Caucus, to talk about women and the 2016 election.
One of the hottest questions on the Massachusetts ballot is about expanding the number of charter schools.
Jon says that, without the fact-checkers, reflexive dissemblers like Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump would run roughshod.
Jon says the differences between the way men and women vote can sometimes be decisive, but may become less of a factor this November.
Jon says he’s not usually a fan of media bashing, but he thinks the media should stop trying to pick a winner of the presidential election before voters do.
Non-verbal communication expert Don Khoury talks to Jon about the body language of the candidates at the second debate.
Boston Globe campaign reporter James Pindell weighed in after a new poll showed a statistical dead-heat between Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump in New Hampshire.
In a campaign that has taught us to expect the unexpected, tonight’s second presidential debate in St. Louis may well provide some of the most unexpected moments yet.
Taxes are in the news once again, thanks to the disclosure that Donald Trump apparently took major advantage of a legal, commonly-exercised part of tax law that allows businesses to reduce or even eliminate their income-tax burden after they suffer losses.
According to a new study from the International Air Transport Association, air rage incidents involving “unruly” passengers are up sharply in recent years.