Categorized | People, TV & Radio

Univision Houston hires new anchor

Michelle GalvanMichelle Galván is the newest addition to the Univision KXLN Houston news team.  Starting Tuesday, September 4, she will be anchoring the 5 and 10 pm weekday newscasts with Osvaldo Corral.

Michelle joins the station from Monterrey, Mexico, where she was most recently an anchor for Televisa-owned FORO TV.

She began her television career as a weather anchor at TV Azteca in Monterrey, before moving over to Televisa.


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I'm an Emmy award-winning journalist, who's worked as an on-air reporter in Spanish and English-language television news. I've worked for Univision, Telemundo, CNN en Español and Los Angeles Fox and UPN stations before diving into a convergence model at the San Jose Mercury News. I have also held management positions in the online digital sphere - first as Managing Editor of, followed by a role as the West Coast Web editor for impreMedia. I was president of the National Association of Hispanic Journalists from 2004 to 2006. I am also a freelance writer, reporter and producer. I founded Media Moves in June of 2007.

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3 Responses to “Univision Houston hires new anchor”

  1. Juan Juarez says:

    What I have noticed is that a lot of the talent that univision is hiring is coming from Televisa. It is rarely seen local talent being hired here. I mean it’s great that opportunities are being opened from people outside the country but isn’t there enough talent within the US for these positions?

  2. Mike Salinas says:

    I think the problem is not the lack of talent but SSL(Spanish as a second langauge). If your born and raised in Houston or Texas for that matter, your Spanish will not be as good as a person born in a Spanish speaking country. The audience wants to hear an authentic sounding Spanish speaker. That’s my take.

    • Victor says:

      Mike, my only concern when they bring talent from other countries like Mexico is their ability to understand and speak English. How are they going to communicate when they need to interview a politician who doesn’t speak Spanish or a press conference? How would they interview a president? The lack of english might lead to bad reporting or missing the facts. Maria Elena Salinas is from Los Angeles, CA and she’s fully bilingual. My take on that situation is that managers are bringing their friends. Some of those positions were never open to the public.


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