Kyra Phillips photo

Kyra Phillips Salary, Net Worth Compared to her Husband’s Net Worth, Age, Job, Twins

Kyra Phillips Salary

Kyra Phillips’s salary is $120,000 per year, and she gets a monthly salary of $9,333. She is an American journalist currently working as a correspondent for ABC News.

Year Salary Per Year Salary Per Month
2023 $100,000 $8,333
2022 $90,000 $7,500

Kyra Phillips Net Worth 2023

Kyra Phillips is estimated to have a net worth of $1 million as of 2023. She has accumulated her net worth with the versatility she has shown in each field she has worked in. Her primary source of income is her media career. As she progresses in her career, her net worth is projected to rise.

Year Net Worth
2023 $1 Million
2022 $1.5 Million
2021 $0.8 Million
2019 $2 Million
2018 $1 Million

John Roberts Net Worth 2023

John Roberts is estimated to have a net worth of $5 million as of 2023. He has accumulated his net worth with his versatility in each field he has worked in. His primary source of income is his journalism career. As he progresses in his career, his net worth is projected to rise.

Year Net Worth
2023 $5 Million
2022  $4 Million
2021 $3 Million
2019 $2 Million
2018 $1 Million

John Roberts Salary Fox News 2023

John Roberts’s salary is $200,000 per year, and he gets a monthly salary of $16,666.67. He is a Canadian-American television journalist. Roberts currently works for the Fox News Channel as the co-anchor of America Reports.

Year Salary Per Year Salary Per Month
2023 $200,000 $16,666.67
2022 $150,000 $12,500.00

Kyra Phillips Bio

Kyra Phillips (born August 8, 1968) is an American journalist currently working as a correspondent for ABC News.

Kyra Phillips Age

Kyra Phillips is 55 years old as of 2023, she was born on August 8, 1968, in Jacksonville, Illinois, United States. She usually celebrates her birthday with her family and close friends every year on August 8. Her zodiac sign is Leo.

Year 2023 2024
Kyra Phillips Age 55 years 56 years

Kyra Phillips Parents and Education

Phillips was born in Illinois and raised in Jacksonville. She moved to San Diego, California, in fourth grade, where her parents became professors at San Diego State University. Her father’s name is Dan Phillips and her mother’s name is not publicly known.

Phillips went on to earn a bachelor’s degree in journalism from the University of Southern California after graduating from Helix High School. Her first broadcasting jobs included weekend anchor and reporter for WLUK-TV in Green Bay, Wisconsin, before moving to WDSU-TV in New Orleans, Louisiana, in 1994.

Phillips has also worked as a morning anchor for KAMC-TV in Lubbock, Texas, a field producer for CNN-Telemundo in Washington, D.C., and a journalist for KCBS-special TV’s assignment unit in Los Angeles, California.

Phillips has been involved with the Brain Tumor Foundation for Children, T.A.P.S. (Tragedy Assistance Program for Survivors), Global Down Syndrome Foundation, and Big Brothers Big Sisters of America since 1992, in addition to her regular duties on HLN.

Kyra Phillips Husband 

Phillips married John Assad from 2000 to 2008 before becoming engaged to Fox News correspondent John Roberts in 2010. In March 2011, she gave birth to their twins.

Kyra Phillips CNN

Phillips began working for CNN in 1999. Phillips was granted access to the US Navy Air Wing CVW-9 in 2001 as they prepared for the war in Afghanistan during her early years at CNN.

Phillips spent about a month in Antarctica in January 2002 to work on a television documentary that would air on CNN Presents.

Later that year, Phillips published reports on the US Navy’s reconnaissance missions from the destroyer USS Paul Hamilton, the Navy’s Special Operations Command, Navy SEALs, and Special Warfare Combatant Crewman training while riding in an F-14 Tomcat during an air-to-air combat mission over the Persian Gulf.

She has also attended the Navy’s TOPGUN school, SWAT training, and other law enforcement and weapons training.

She was an embedded journalist during the 2003 Iraq invasion, reporting from the aircraft carrier USS Abraham Lincoln. Phillips was the last journalist to fly in an F-14 Tomcat before it was officially retired from service in the United States Navy in 2006.

During an April 16, 2003 interview with Dr. Imad al-Najada, the doctor of Ali Ismail Abbas, a 12-year-old boy who lost 15 relatives and both arms when a US missile hit his Baghdad home, Phillips was chastised for her insensitivity. Salon.com’s news editor, Joan Walsh, wrote:

“CNN hit rock bottom on Wednesday morning, when anchor Kyra Phillips interviewed Ali’s doctor in Kuwait, Dr Imad al- Najada, who explained that, while Ali expressed gratitude for his treatment, he also hopes that no other “children in the war” suffer as much as he did.

Phillips appeared surprised by Ali’s apparent inability to recognize that we were only trying to help him. ‘Doctor, does he comprehend why this war occurred? Has he discussed the significance of Operation Iraqi Freedom? ‘Does he grasp it?'”

When discussing live images of the 2006 French labor protests, in which no one was killed, she said that the images “sort of bring back memories of Tiananmen Square, when you saw these activists in front of tanks.” CNN’s Chris Burns expressed regret to French Foreign Minister Philippe Douste-Blazy for her remarks.

On a CNN segment aired on April 21, 2005, one of her guests claimed that research showed that “children in same-sex couple homes are 11 times more likely to be sexually abused.” Carl Bialik, a Wall Street Journal columnist, later determined the figure to have been derived from research published in Psychological Reports by Dr. Paul Cameron in an article explaining how dubious and misleading statistics enter the national discourse with little notice.

Other scientists have criticized Cameron’s research for statistical flaws as well as for being both a researcher and an advocate for anti-gay agendas. Phillips referred to it as a “bold statement,” and he gave the opposing guest an immediate opportunity to respond.

Kelly McBride, ethics group leader at the Poynter Institute, chastised Phillips for failing to challenge the statement, saying it is the anchor’s responsibility to ask probing questions when such figures are stated as fact. “This is one of the flaws of live television,” McBride explained. “It is the anchor’s responsibility to push back. You must have the ability to question. The goal is not to say ‘yes, this is correct,’ or ‘no, this is incorrect,’ but to provide the audience with some context for where the research comes from.”

Phillips’ microphone was left on during a CNN broadcast of President George W. Bush’s speech on the first anniversary of Hurricane Katrina’s landfall on August 29, 2006. Parts of a personal conversation in which Phillips offered advice on men, criticized her sister-in-law for being a “control freak,” and praised her then-husband were broadcast live. The audio feed from the conversation was mixed with the audio feed from the President, and both were audible.

Daryn Kagan interrupted Phillips’ remarks with an audio recap of Bush’s speech. CNN quickly apologized for the on-air blunder. Phillips later appeared on David Letterman’s Late Show with CBS, poking fun at herself in retrospect.

Phillips co-anchored CNN Radio’s election coverage on November 4, 2008, with Capitol Hill correspondent Lisa Desjardins.

Phillips was moved to the 11 a.m. Newsroom in March 2012, and her time slot was reduced to one hour. However, it was officially announced on June 26, 2012, that she would leave CNN and launch her own show on its sister channel HLN. She returned to CNN as a “investigative correspondent” soon after.

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