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.
Teacher evaluations are at the center of billionaire Bill Gates’ effort to improve public education in America.
Police are investigating after money was stolen from the Goodwill store on Banksville Road.
Marcellus drilling rigs and other shale gas infrastructure is dividing the residents of New Sewickley, Beaver County.
Most people call them drones, but technically they’re unmanned aerial vehicles. Whatever their name, they’re in very high demand, especially for commercial video.
Don Kretschmann loves being an organic farmer in Beaver County, but now he says that way of life is under threat.
It’s a hot button issue, and now Bishop David Zubik is stepping into the immigration debate.
Her name is Anna. She’s a 14-year-old who fled her native El Salvador with her 12-year-old sister, Maria, to find a new life here in Pittsburgh.
Police were summoned to the 7-Eleven convenience store on Pittsburgh’s North Side Wednesday to investigate a theft.
They’re kids, some as young as 5- and 6-years-old, who say they’ve fled poverty-stricken and gang-invested Central America for the chance of new life in the United States.
You’ve seen them on the national news and heard of their perilous journeys across the dessert, fleeing drug-invested and poverty-stricken Central America.
No kids allowed. That’s the rule in some popular new housing developments springing up through the state.
As the strike enters its fourth week, more than a dozen hydrants have been opened, and police warn that a loss of water pressure could put people in danger.
Shouts of “shame, shame, shame” followed Allegheny County Council’s approval in May of shale gas drilling below its 1,200-acre Deer Lakes Park.
Loosen the bolt on top of a hydrant and within seconds, hundreds of gallons of water will come rushing out.
A clean-up is underway at the now-dry wastewater impoundment in Amwell Township, Washington County.