Kim Tunnicliffe is an anchor and reporter for WBZ Newsradio 1030. She can frequently be heard on WBZ Newsradio nights between 7:00 PM and 11:00 PM and during “the WBZ Weekend News,” broadcast Saturdays and Sundays between 5:00 AM and 11:00 PM. Tunnicliffe began her career at WBZ Radio in May 1998.
Prior to joining WBZ Newsradio, Tunnicliffe served as News Director at WSAR Radio in Fall River for ten years. Under her tenure, the news department received a number of awards from the Associated Press. Tunnicliffe also worked as a news anchor and reporter at WPRO Radio and 1110 CNN Radio in Providence, Rhode Island.
A highlight of Tunnicliffe’s career in broadcasting was covering President Clinton’s visit to Fall River while News Director at WSAR. She also covered the J.F.K. Junior and Egypt Air plane crashes for WBZ Radio.
Tunnicliffe was born in Cumberland, Rhode Island. She received an Associates degree in communications from Dean College in Franklin and a Bachelor of Arts degree in broadcast journalism from Emerson College. While at Emerson, Tunnicliffe spent a semester abroad.
She lived and studied in Holland and traveled all over Europe. Tunnicliffe currently lives in Rhode Island.
The teenager, who passed away in January from progeria, a rapid aging disease, has been commemorated in the form of brightly colored paper cranes.
A Quincy lawmaker is once again pushing a bill to establish statewide regulations for tattooing and body piercing.
The Salvation Army expects a record turnout when its officials and volunteers distribute 1,900 Thanksgiving food baskets to needy families in Boston.
Red Sox gear was flying off the shelves in the pro shop on Yawkey Way Sunday.
Thousands of runners took part in Boston Athletic Association’s Half Marathon Sunday, held at Franklin Park.
Middleboro officials say drugs disguised as incense, are being marketed to children in their town.
A Plymouth landscaping company has come up with a unique and environmentally friendly way to manage weeds and brush.
After a 900-mile trek on his bicycle, a man who received a heart transplant from Brigham and Women’s Hospital nearly 10 years ago rolled into the Longwood Area.
An unexpected online friendship has led to lifesaving surgery for a young Pakastani boy.
Each of the state’s 9,000 school buses is checked three times a year.