Carol D’Auria began her broadcasting career in 1976 at Cablevision as a writer for Channel 12. Since then she has worked at eight radio stations in the metropolitan area. For the past 14 years she has worked at 1010 WINS as both general assignment news reporter and as an anchor.
Carol is a Long Island native although most of her work takes her to the five boroughs of New York City. She finds “breaking” news stories the most exciting and the most challenging, although at times waiting for them to happen can be a test of her creativity and endurance.
Ms. D’Auria is a graduate of Nassau Community Collage and Queens College. She performs annually at the Inner Circle show, which raises money for various area charities. Ms. D’Auria is a member of the Order of the Sons of Italy.
Finally, although Carol attributes her success to the unconditional support of her parents, her own discipline and plain, old tenacity as well as some really good luck!
The Brooklyn Youth Chorus will celebrates its 20th anniversary with a special performance this coming week.
Smokers have just one message for Mayor Michael Bloomberg and City Council members: butt out of our business. By a vote of 36 to 11 on the City Council approved a bill to expand its anti-smoking crusade.
In addition to slippery roads and sidewalks, snow removal can be very dangerous — especially following a blizzard.
A court says Donata Forman can keep her 3.5-pound Yorkshire pup at her Queens condo — despite a building ban on pets.
Sen. Charles Schumer on Wednesday called on the State Liquor Authority to ban caffeinated alcoholic drinks, such as Four Loko, from being sold in New York.
Whether you live in a house or an apartment, this could impact your life. There’s a water warning in New York City.
Xiao Cai, 53, who lived with the little boy and his mother in Flushing, got into an argument with her own daughter and then threw the boy off a seventh-floor balcony, said the Queens DA.
In the wake of recent violence at bodegas throughout New York City, an advocacy group is now taking matters into its own hands in an effort at protection.
The 1883 building has offered short and long-term shelter for some of the world’s most celebrated artists including Bob Dylan, Andy Warhol, Arthur Miller and Eugene O’Neil.