Associate Producer, KCTS9/EarthFix
Ken Christensen is an associate video producer at KCTS9 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.
Ken has written and produced video for Crain's New York Business, where he launched the publication's video department.
Ken has a master's degree in journalism from the City University of New York.
In Northwest Washington, a group of scientists and volunteers are searching for sick swans and trying to save them before it’s too late.
Health | local | Environment | News | Science | Battle ReadyKCTS9/EarthFix | Dec. 1, 2016 noon | Richland, Washington
Hanford Nuclear Site cleanup workers must fight for acknowledgement their illnesses stem from on-the-job exposures. From our series Battle Ready: The Military’s Environmental Legacy In The Northwest.
Environment | local | Climate change | News | Animals | Pacific Ocean | Science | Battle ReadyEarthFix | Dec. 1, 2016 noon | Olympic National Forest, Washington
The military's expanded presence in the Northwest creates new challenges for those who want quiet places to remain so. From our series Battle Ready: The Military’s Environmental Legacy In The Northwest.
A solution to Northwest guitar makers' need for ethically and sustainably sourced hardwood may be growing in their own backyard. But can science help give them more beautiful maple wood?
Top Northwest officials and a member of President Obama’s cabinet will gather Tuesday for the renaming of a wildlife refuge near Olympia in honor of one of the region’s best known Native American leaders.
Despite pledges to responsibly recycle old TVs and other unwanted electronics with toxic materials inside, an investigation tracks e-waste from the U.S. to unregulated scrapyards in Hong Kong.
A mini-documentary about a Seattle non-profit that deploys hidden GPS trackers to find out if pledges are being kept to process hazardous electronics in the U.S. when American consumers take them to be recycled.
The chickens are the stars in our 3-minute video explaining how carbon pricing works.
With the release of seven fishers Thursday, the weasel-like mammal is back in Washington's south Cascades after a 70-year absence.
Lauren Linscheid of Seattle sees crows flying every day toward Lake City Way. “I want to know where they’re going and why,” Lauren told KUOW’s Local Wonder team. Reporter Ashley Ahearn was dispatched to investigate.
President Obama rejected the Keystone XL pipeline last week, but oil from Canada’s tar sands may find another way out of the ground and to refineries, which would mean more oil trains in the Northwest, a new study says.
Food | Nation | Environment | Flora and Fauna | ScienceEarthFix | Oct. 9, 2015 7:46 a.m.
The bees that pollinate crops are on the brink of collapse. One big reason why: a virus-carrying mite. Now, researchers think a rare fungi could boost bees' immune system and attack the mite itself.
A million pounds of debris that washed up in Alaska from the 2011 tsunami in Japan arrives in Seattle. Some will be recycled and the rest will be hauled to a landfill in Oregon.