Video Managing Editor, KCTS9/EarthFix
Katie Campbell is the managing editor for video and a producer at KCTS 9, the public television station in Seattle, Washington, as part of EarthFix, an environmental journalism collaboration led by Oregon Public Broadcasting in partnership with six other public media stations in Oregon, Washington and Idaho.
Her journalism experience runs the gamut from newspaper writing and editing to photojournalism, documentary filmmaking and multimedia projects. Prior to joining EarthFix, Katie was an instructor at the University of Oregon School of Journalism and Communication. She also worked as an enterprise reporter at daily newspapers in Minnesota and Florida.
Katie completed her degree in journalism at St. Catherine’s University, and holds a master's degree in narrative journalism from UO.
Katie grew up on a flower farm in southern Minnesota.
More than 43,000 wildfires have burned about 8.2 million acres across the country this year -- and there’s another month of the typical fire season to come.
Two years after Puget Sound divers noticed that starfish were disappearing, scientists have isolated the cause. But the creatures continue to die.
Fish & Wildlife | Health | Environment | Flora and Fauna | Food | Wildlife Detectives: A Special ReportKCTS9/EarthFix | May 26, 2015 7:30 p.m. | OLYMPIA, Wash.
Poachers are illegally harvesting and selling Puget Sound shellfish in back-alley deals. Detectives are on the case, trying to protect natural resources and public health.
Big money and human health are at stake when it comes to Puget Sound's most lucrative clams and the people charged with protecting them.
The Carlton Complex wildfire burned more acres in Okanogan County than any other fire in Washington state history. Ecologists are trying to make forests more resilient now to help prevent these large-scale fires.
A pile of food waste can make rich compost for the garden. But some Northwest companies are going beyond composting and turning it into energy to power homes, race cars and city buses. Part three in [our series: What A Waste.](http://www.opb.org/news/series/food-waste/ "")
After months of research, scientists have identified the pathogen at the heart of the starfish wasting disease that’s been killing starfish by the millions along the Pacific shores of North America.
Taco Time Northwest, a Mexican-style fast food restaurant chain in Western Washington, found a simple solution to complicating garbage sorting -- they switched to all-compostable packaging.
Communities | Energy | Environment | Food | SustainabilityKCTS 9 | Nov. 15, 2014 2:21 p.m.
Americans throw out enough food in one day to feed the entire Seattle metro area for two weeks. As the environmental costs of that waste add up, the city takes a new approach to keep food out of the landfill.
A pile of food waste can make rich compost for the garden. But some Northwest companies are going beyond composting. We discovered three companies that are turning it into energy to power homes, race cars and city buses.
Seattle diver Laura James heard reports that starfish weren’t faring well in Washington’s Hood Canal, so she decided to check in on them. Watch a video of the sick and dying starfish she found underwater.
Starfish are dying by the millions up and down the West Coast, leading scientists to warn of the possibility of localized extinction of some species. As the disease spreads, researchers may be zeroing in on a link between warming waters and the rising starfish body count.
Cash-strapped schools are turning to portable classrooms in a big way. The up-front costs are lower, but there's a long-term price: high energy costs, poor air quality, and environmental health complaints. Part 1 in our series, Inside The Box.