Ted Greenberg joined NBC 10 in 2003 but began covering news in South Jersey more than two decades ago. He is based in the Atlantic City area as NBC 10's Jersey Shore Bureau reporter, focusing on news from Atlantic, Cape May, Cumberland and Ocean counties.
Greenberg grew up in Center City Philadelphia and attended Friends Select School. A news junkie since third grade, he broke into broadcast journalism when in one summer he had internships at both WCAU-TV in Bala Cynwyd and WMGM-TV 40 in Atlantic City. After graduating high school he became a full-time employee at WMGM. He remained there until 1997, eventually becoming weeknight 11 PM anchor. While at WMGM, he also majored in criminal justice at South Jersey's Richard Stockton College.
From 1997 to 1998 Greenberg reported for WROC-TV in Rochester, N.Y. In 1998, he moved on to WTIC-TV in the Hartford/New Haven, Connecticut area. He joined the station as a reporter and eventually added Saturday evening co-anchor to his duties. During his time at WTIC, he was recognized with two Boston/New England Emmy awards for news writing and an Associated Press award for excellence in broadcast journalism.
Greenberg returned to South Jersey and WMGM-TV in September 2002 to accept the position of station news director and 6 PM co-anchor. Realizing the he missed reporting, he took the opportunity to rejoin WCAU in June 2003. In both 2008 and 2007, the Associated Press awarded him with ‘best coverage by a New Jersey-based correspondent’.
Greenberg takes great pride in covering the region in which he grew up and is thrilled to be able to continue serving viewers at the Jersey Shore. In 2007, Atlantic City Weekly named him one of its Top 40 Under 40, which honors the region's best and brightest young leaders.
When not reporting, Greenberg enjoys spending time with his family, especially on the beach and boardwalk. He is also a champion of breast cancer awareness, having lost his mother to the disease in 2000. He lives in Atlantic County with his wife, two daughters and their cat, Fred.