KDKA-TV Investigator Andy Sheehan began his broadcast journalism career in September 1992, when he joined KDKA-TV after reporting for the Pittsburgh Post Gazette for nine years. Prior to that he worked for the Daily Register in Red Bank, New Jersey.
A member of the KD Investigators, Andy’s forte is the in-depth investigative story, exposing corruption and government waste. On a daily basis, he gives viewers the inside story on breaking events with exclusive reports and interviews. Through his network of sources, he has developed over the years, he keeps you on top of the news.
Andy is always out in front on the big stories, giving you the complete story behind the city’s fiscal woes, the recent grand jury probes into key political figures and the intrigues behind the slots legislation.
Born in Red Bank, New Jersey, Andy is a graduate of Columbia University.
Andy and his wife, Abigail, live with their two sons in Allegheny County.
Treating jail inmates at local hospitals is costing taxpayers millions. Is it time for a change?
A developer who once planned a horse racing track, a casino, a hotel and other amenities on a 660-acre site in Pittsburgh has decided to give the land to the city for a park.
During a visit to Monroeville on Wednesday, boxing great George Foreman remembered his friend, the legendary Muhammad Ali.
Embattled Pittsburgh Public Schools Superintendent-pick, Dr. Anthony Hamlet, sought to clear the air Tuesday about discrepancies on his résumé.
There are concerns that Dr. Anthony Hamlet inflated his achievements before being hired by the Pittsburgh Public Schools.
He comes from China with a very peculiar sounding name, but Ai Weiwei is a groundbreaking artist and activist whose life and work has shaken the government of his homeland.
The latest version of the sign atop Mount Washington is an advertisement for the Sprint mobile phone network with words “Pittsburgh WINS with Black & Yellow.”
Excitement on the ice translates into a windfall of cash for local businesses.
A year and half after a drunk driver smashed through the gates of Allegheny Cemetery, a new gate replicating the original is being installed.
Pittsburgh is joining only a handful of cities nationwide to stop using chemical pesticides — except in very rare instances — starting in the city parks.
Imagine making $100,000 or more a year and still being able to live in federally-subsidized public housing. Sound implausible?
A local organization raised more than $160,000 to provide veterans with all-terrain wheelchairs.
There may be a few road blocks in developing the former Civic Arena site in Pittsburgh.
Recent revelations about the Wounded Warrior Project have cast doubt on the effectiveness of some veteran charities.
A recent investigation determined that the Wounded Warrior Project spent less than 60 percent of its donations on vet programs.