Chris Sedens joined KNX in February 2009. Prior to that he was an anchor and reporter at CBS sister station KFWB and a reporter on CBS-2 and KCAL-9 in Los Angeles.
Chris came to southern California from Southwest Florida where he was the primary weeknight anchor at FOX affiliate WFTX TV.
Before being recruited to Florida, Chris worked as a network television anchor for the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation and its cable news channel, as well as CTV in Montreal and for several years as a primary anchor on the Canadian sports network TSN.
Since joining CBS in Los Angeles in 2005, Chris has covered many of the biggest stories in southern California, either at the anchor desk or as a frontline reporter.
An award winning journalist, Chris has won several Golden Mikes, and was part of the KNX news team that garnered an Edward R. Murrow Award and Associated Press Award for coverage of the Station Fire, the largest fire in Los Angeles County history.
During the 2008 Presidential election campaign, Chris covered both the Democratic and Republican debates held in Southern California.
Chris was at the anchor desk with Diane Thompson on June 25th, 2009 providing non-stop comprehensive coverage of the death of “The King of Pop” Michael Jackson
Chris was also live on the air when southern California was rocked by a 7.2 magnitude earthquake. He described the rolling effect as it happened, watching as studio equipment swayed back and forth. Within seconds the phone lines lit up as residents turned to KNX.
Over the years, Chris has worked closely with several charities including Special Olympics, Juvenile Diabetes and The Missing Children’s Network. He’s served on the Board of Directors of the Starlight Foundation and Big Brothers Big Sisters of Southwest Florida.
Chris has also hosted numerous telethons including “The Jerry Lewis Muscular Dystrophy Telethon” in Florida, “The Sports Celebrities Festival” in Toronto, and “The Telethon For Research Into Children’s Diseases” in Montreal.
Chris lives in the Hollywood Hills, in his spare time he enjoys reading, golf, tennis, cooking, finding new restaurants and travel.
Many of the nation’s best colleges can be found in the Pomona Valley – among them, the University of La Verne.
Gang violence and crime has given the city of Pomona a bad reputation in past years.
Downtown Pomona is coming back to life these days, thanks in large part to the multi-million-dollar facelift of the Pomona Fox Theater.
The Phillips family has played a major role in the history of the Pomona Valley, and work continues to preserve their home.
Only a small fraction of students from low-income high schools go to college, and of those only 1 in 9 actually achieves a Bachelor’s degree within six years.
Fullerton is home to a Southern California shrine that’s fallen on some hard times.
In its glory days, it was Southern California’s premier entertainment venue.
Inglewood is home to one of the longest running African-American orchestras in the world: The Southeast Symphony.
The city of Torrance is home to the world’s largest civilian helicopter manufacturer.
The city of Gardena is known for its casinos – or card rooms, as some call them.
The legendary “Normandie Casino” is the last of the original six southern California card clubs.
The violent crime rate in Long Beach has dropped to a historic low, officials announced this weekend.
any Southern California streets are lined with car dealerships, but nestled just off Jamboree Road in Newport Beach is a dealership that many others around the world can only look up to.
While the beach communities of Orange County are known for their world famous surf, Seal Beach also boasts one of America’s most unique retirement communities.
If you’re in the market for a new or used car, Glendale is the place to visit.