Steve Chenevey

Steve Chenevey

An award-winning journalist, Steve brings a wealth of journalism experience to ABC7/WJLA-TV. Since arriving in Washington, DC in 2003 he has been awarded 2 prestigious Edward R. Murrow awards and 5 Emmys including the Emmy for Best News Anchor in 2010 and 2011.

Not one to simply stay behind the anchor desk Steve has also provided live coverage from some of the biggest stories of the past decade including Presidential Inaugurations, State Funerals, Hurricane Katrina, the Virginia Tech Tragedy, 9/11 Attacks and much more. He has interviewed a wide-variety of newsmakers from Michelle Obama to Sylvester Stallone to 50-Cent. A former sports reporter, some of his favorite stories involved flying with the Blue Angels and playing ball at Nationals Park.

Starting out his media career working for numerous radio stations, Steve worked in television in Pittsburgh, Wilkes-Barre & Lancaster, Pennsylvania, and Youngstown, Ohio, prior to coming to Washington.

A Magna Cum Laude honors graduate of Clarion University, Steve can often be found in his spare time on a baseball diamond, a golf course or watching live music. He has been an active supporter of numerous local organizations including the Washington Humane Society.

Contact Steve

1100 Wilson BLVD, Suite 601 Arlington, VA 22209

Recent Stories

  1. Government shutdown 2013: Retailers hurt after 16-day shutdown

    Retailers and industry watchers say Washington gridlock already has caused shoppers to hold back on purchases.

  2. Shutdown cost America $24 billion, Standard and Poor's says

    The shutdown cost America $24 billion, according to Standard
     & Poor's.


  3. Families angered by removal of mementos from Arlington National Cemetery's Section 60

    A cleanup effort is angering families of service members laid to rest at Arlington National Cemetery. The fight is over mementos removed from Section 60, where victims of the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan are buried.

  4. Government Shutdown 2013: Cost of government shutdown

    According to an expert, it costs a lot to shut down an agency, and it costs a lot to start it back up -- resulting in an estimated $3 billion to $4 billion in losses.

  5. Government shutdown: Congressmen hopeful compromise can be reached

    On the eleventh day of the government shutdown, top lawmakers visited the White House again in hopes of a breakthrough. “I think there’s some good things going on,” says Rob Wittman (R-Va.). “All indications are that the conversations are moving forward.”