Kelly Reinke Biography, Age, Education, Career, Indiana school

Kelly Reinke Biography

Kelly Reinke is an American journalist born and raised in Los Angeles. Reinke is a passionate and competitive multimedia journalist. Currently, she is a hard news reporter, an executive producer, and an anchor for USC’s Annenberg TV News. In these roles, she works under tight deadlines to prepare for live newscasts both on and off-camera. She was a Los Angeles Press Club finalist for Best Reporting in Youth Media.


Reinke’s age information will be updated soon.


Reinke attended the University of Southern California. Accordingly, She received her bachelor’s degree in Broadcast Journalism from the Annenberg School for Communication and Journalism.

She also minored in Political Science. During her time on campus, she reported, anchored, and produced for the award-winning ‘Annenberg TV News.

Kelly Reinke photo

Kelly Reinke on Twitter: "TWO YEARS! Today marks two years since I first  walked through the doors of @fox59 and @cbs4indy as a reporter. I feel  grateful every day for the Hoosiers

Kelly Reinke Career

I joined the FOX59 team as a reporter in June 2018. Later, I moved to Indianapolis after living in East Tennessee for two years – reporting for WATE 6 On Your Side in Knoxville.

During my time there, I covered several national stories like the deadly Gatlinburg wildfires and the Chattanooga school bus crash in 2016. Furthermore, I also did extensive coverage of the drug epidemic in East Tennessee.

Executive Producer

Kelly produced 30 minutes live news show by developing story ideas, organizing the order and flow of the show, and helping all personnel during breaking news. She coordinated shots and live guests. She also supervised all ATVN producers.

Reporter/ Anchor

Reinke was the Los Angeles Press Club finalist for Best Reporting in Youth Media. She shot, wrote, and edited day-of-air packages as a one-man band for the 6 pm newscast. She covered breaking news such as San Bernardino mass shooting. Utilized social media to find sources and update viewers on the story.

News Intern

She investigated the use and distribution of synthetic drugs after it was made illegal to sell in the district in FOX 5 DC WTTG. He wrote 10 packages and 100 voice-overs. Besides, She conducted research and interviews for 10 and 11 pm newscasts while shadowing reporters.

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Kelly Reinke Indiana School

School districts in Indiana are thinking about buying bullet-resistant glass to keep students safe. They went to a demonstration at In-Laws & Outlaws Gun Shop in Gas City on Friday. It was held by a company called Ballistiglass, which is based out of Parkland, Florida.

The Superintendent of Jay County Schools, Jeremy Gulley, fired his handgun several times at the glass. The product is only about an inch thick and costs about $150 per square foot to buy and install.

The front was shattered but it was smooth in the back. That is what Gulley wanted to see.

“Our kids are vital to us and we are going to do everything that is necessary to protect them,” he said.

An assistant principal tried an AR-15. He fired seven rounds. Glass blew back roughly 20 feet towards the shooter but even with an AR-15, no bullets went through.

Kelly Reinke INDOT

All lanes of I-70 in Greenfield are back open right now after undergoing some quick repairs. A portion of the interstate was sinking near the Mt. Comfort Road exit.

It stretched roughly 10 feet long and it was a couple of inches deep.

“As I was driving today in the slow lane, my car would just drop and I would come up and it would drop,” said one driver. Crews repaired the sinking interstate on Thursday

For some drivers, it was hard to miss. INDOT believes extra water and aging infrastructure caused the problem.

“There’s a ditch over there by that exit and it is not draining properly so the water gets under there, under the interstate, and it creates this saturated portion of asphalt,” said Mallory Duncan, a spokesperson for INDOT.

Duncan said it begins to sink when cars go over it every single day. INDOT was out on Thursday to put a temporary fix on the interstate.

She said it is not a common problem but crews have seen it before. Duncan said the same thing happened just last week not far from this portion of I-70.

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