Katy Clark is a reporter and producer.
Katy Clark is a Massachusetts native, but got her radio start as a reporter and deejay at KNOM in Nome, Alaska. She says working in rural Alaska taught her how powerful a lifeline radio news can be. In Alaska, Katy was bringing events from the Lower 48 and abroad to isolated villages and gold mining camps. She says reporting for The World is all about bringing the news of the rest of the world to an American audience. Katy's found both experiences can be rewarding, and a lot of fun.
Katy formerly was a reporter and producer with NPR's weekly sports program, Only A Game.
The government of Venezuela says ailing president Hugo Chavez has returned to his country from Cuba. Anchor Katy Clark speaks with blogger Francisco Toro sabout what the return could mean for Venezuela.
An important al-Qaeda document left behind by retreating militants in Mali has been found by the Associated Press. It reads like a memo from a CEO to top management.
Jimi Hendrix continues to inspire fans more than forty years after his death. New recordings of the guitar great seem to surface all the time. But none can quite compare to the one The World's Clark Boyd got to hear recently.
A preview of the film "Where US Soldiers Come From."
Another group of rebels is fighting in Libya's western mountains. They are Berbers. They say they have faced decades of persecution under Muammar Gaddafi's rule. Marine Olivesi reports from the Tunisian-Libyan border.
As The World's Laura Lynch reports, the upcoming royal wedding has an American connection. Prince William's great great grandmother was one of many "dollar princesses," women who moved to Britain to swap their inherited cash for royal status.
One of the most vocal critics of the Syrian regime is human rights lawyer and campaigner Haitham Maleh. He has been jailed several times for his views and was released last month just before the protests in Syria began. Maleh speaks to anchor Katy Clark.