Andy Hurst | KUOW News and Information

Andy Hurst

Producer, The Record

Year started with KUOW: 2006

Andy Hurst has worked in public radio for more than a decade. He's a producer for KUOW's midday newsmagazine, The Record. He's also worked as a producer for both Weekday and The Conversation.

Andy spent more than six years behind the microphone at KUOW. His voice could be heard just about everywhere on the KUOW schedule. He first joined the station as an announcer for KUOW2.

He started his career at Northwest Public Radio in Pullman, Wash., where he was a producer and the local host for Weekend Edition.

In his spare time, Andy likes digging through record crates, going to shows, watching documentaries, and watching baseball. 

He's a graduate of the Edward R. Murrow College of Communication at Washington State University.

Ways to Connect

seattle snow man
Flickr Photo/Panchenks (CC BY NC ND 2.0)/https://flic.kr/p/bhfYon

Kim Malcolm talks with Seattle Department of Transportation spokesperson Sue Romero about how Seattle is preparing for snow. Between one and three inches is expected to fall in the Seattle area on Thursday night.

Mexican Consulate in Seattle's Belltown neighborhood
Flickr Photo/javacolleen (CC BY-NC-ND 2.0)/https://flic.kr/p/dMHR8M

Kim Malcolm talks with Consul of Mexico Roberto Dondisch about his advice for Mexican people living in Washington, following the election of Donald Trump. Dondisch is visiting Mexican communities throughout the state as part of the Consulate on Wheels program.

KUOW Photo/Isolde Raftery

Kim Malcolm talks with attorney Karol Brown about how President Elect Donald Trump's proposed immigration policies could affect immigrants living in Washington state. Brown is an immigration attorney with World One Law Group in Bellevue.

File Photo: Kathleen O'Toole speaks after being introduced by Seattle Mayor Ed Murray as his nominee to be Seattle's new Chief of Police, May 19, 2014.
AP Photo/Ted S. Warren

Kim Malcolm talks with Crosscut reporter David Kroman about an independent audit of Seattle's 911 call center. The authors of the report, which Kroman obtained through a public records request, found several problems, including staffing levels, training and procedures.

Courtesy of NASA

Kim Malcolm talks with GeekWire aerospace and science editor Alan Boyle about the potential impact of President Elect Donald Trump on Washington state's commercial space industry.

Flickr Photo/dcJohn (CC BY-NC-ND)

Kim Malcolm talks with Kristin Bailey-Fogarty about improving outcomes for students of color in Seattle Public Schools. Bailey-Fogarty is Assistant Principal at Thornton Creek Elementary. She's co-chair of Mayor Ed Murray's Education Summit Advisory Group. The group's final recommendations came out this week.

King County is asking the public to vote on these 6 options
Public Health Seattle & King County

Kim Malcolm talks with Becky Elias about King County's plan to require restaurants to post storefront signs that tell customers their health inspection grades. King County is seeking feedback from the public on how these signs will look. Elias manages food and facilities for Public Health-Seattle & King County. 

Flickr/Washington State House Republicans

If you look at a map of the presidential vote in Washington, you'll see solid Democratic blue in the Puget Sound region. The large population centers in Western Washington carried the state overwhelmingly for Hillary Clinton. But east of the Cascades, every county except for one, voted for Donald Trump. Matt Manweller, Republican state lawmaker from Ellensburg, is also a political science professor at Central Washington University. He spoke with KUOW’s Emily Fox about Trump’s appeal east of the Cascade Mountains.

Kim Malcolm talks with UW historian Margaret O'Mara about the 2016 presidential election. She says in a historical context, this election isn't as polarizing and vitriolic as it's being made out to be.

Smoke stacks during a night scene in Tacoma, Wash.
Flickr Photo/Tom Collins (CC-BY-NC-ND)

Kim Malcolm talks with New York Times Seattle bureau chief Kirk Johnson about the potential impact of a carbon tax on the American coal industry. Initiative 732 would impose a tax on carbon emissions, cut taxes on manufacturing and sales, and reduce Washington's sales tax by one point.

Adoptee Rights Campaign

Kim Malcolm talks with Jenny Kim about why so many international adoptees in the U.S. don't have citizenship. Jenny Kim is vice chair of the Korean American Coalition and an organizer with the Adoptee Rights Campaign. She's an advocate for Adam Crapser, a 41-year-old Washington man who was adopted from South Korea as a toddler. He's now  facing deportation over criminal charges.

Flickr Photo/Brian Turner (CC BY 2.0)/ http://bit.ly/1QiDCKB

Kim Malcolm talks with Loyola Law School professor Jessica Levinson about the benefits and drawbacks of electing judges. In Washington, we elect judges at all levels by popular vote in non-partisan races.

Ted S. Warren / AP Photo

Kim Malcolm talks with Seattle Times reporter Geoff Baker about a new proposal from Chris Hansen to build a sports arena in Seattle's Sodo area. Hansen now says he doesn't need the public to chip in $200 million in public financing.

Pramila Jayapal and Brady Walkinshaw agree on the issues for the most part. Walkinshaw notes that his contributions come mostly from within Washington state; Jayapal rebuts that she is running for national office.
KUOW Photo/Amy Radil

Kim Malcolm talks with Publicola's Josh Feit about the 7th Congressional District race between Pramila Jayapal and Brady Walkinshaw. This week, Jayapal's campaign accused Walkinshaw's campaign of putting out a dishonest and misleading TV ad. Feit is political editor at Seattle Met Magazine where we writes the blog, Publicola.

'Week in Review' panel Erica C. Barnett, Bill Radke and Jonathan Martin.
KUOW Photo/Kara McDermott

How will Donald Trump's campaign troubles affect down-ballot Republicans in Washington? Should Seattle allow camping on public land? What are the arguments for and against extreme risk protection orders? Do Seattle's hotel workers need more protections? And is Seattle about to get walloped by the storm of the century?

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