Quincy J Walters

Reporter

Quincy Walters is a reporter and backup host for WGCU.

He started in public radio as an intern at WUSF, the NPR member station for the Tampa Bay area. A year later, he was a production intern for NPR’s Weekend All Things Considered in Washington, D.C. After Quincy’s internship, he returned to WUSF as a reporter.

His stories have aired on Weekend All Things Considered.

Quincy earned a degree in English with a concentration in creative writing from the University of South Florida.

Quincy J. Walters / WGCU News

Gregory Adkins, superintendent of The School District of Lee County, held a press conference backed by about 50 district employees.

"We demand Governor Rick Scott veto House Bill 7069," he said, standing at a lectern. 

Adkins was referring to contentious legislation that concerns K-12 education in the state. Last month, the district sent a letter to the governor, asking that HB 7069 be vetoed. 

Quincy J. Walters / WGCU News

When law enforcement finds buried, decomposing human remains, there are often more questions than answers. That’s where forensic anthropologists come in.

Florida Gulf Coast University’s Forensic Anthropology department trained  Air Force Special Investigations agents Friday.

Quincy J. Walters / WGCU News

Rep. Francis Rooney (R-FL19) of Naples held a town hall with some dramatic moments in Bonita Springs Wednesday night. 

Quincy J. Walters / WGCU News

Hurricane season is looming and so is the deadline for the National Flood Insurance Program to be reauthorized. 

Quincy J. Walters / WGCU News

When a child dies, it affects a whole community. That's why every other month, people from hospitals, law enforcement and health departments review cases of criminal or accidental deaths of kids. It's called the Child Death Review. Monday, the group focused on accidental deaths in Charlotte, Collier, Glades, Hendry and Lee counties, because it says those deaths go up as school gets out for summer. 

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