Bill Gafner Bio , Wiki
Bill Gafner is best known as the husband of the late Katherine Creag, who worked as a news reporter for WNBC television in New York City.
Bill Gafner Age
Bill has led a very private life despite being married to a famous journalist. Thus details of his age are not known to the public. His wife Katherine was 47 years old at the time of her death on 10th February 2021.
Bill Gafner Family
He is the son of Marcia and George Gafner. However, not much is known about his family . We will be sure to keep you informed once the information is available to us.
Bill Gafner Wife – Katherine Creag
Bill Gafner got married to Katherine Creag on September 2, 2006, at the Roman Catholic Church of St. Ignatius Loyola in New York City. His wife Katherine passed away on February 10, 2021, at age 47, after 14 years of marriage.
Bill Gafner Children
Bill Gafner has three children a son and two daughters Jackson Danger Gafner, Gemma Darling Gafner, and Josephine Dae Gafner , all from his marriage with his wife Katherine Creag.
Bill Gafner Career
Gafner worked at ION Trading from May 2005 to August 2020. He developed new products for the New York office of ION Trading, a London-based company that develops software for financial institutions. He previously worked at Aurora Software from 1999 to 2005 and at Merrill Lynch from 1993 to 1998, according to his Linkedin profile. He graduated from Cornell University in 1993 with BSc. Electrical Engineering.
Katherine Creag Death & Cause
She is said to have passed away unexpectedly on February 10, 2021, as a result of an undisclosed medical condition . Katherine Creag has left behind Bill Gafner, her husband of 14 years, and her three children, including a son and two daughters.
She had not been ill and was working as recently as Wednesday morning. NBC called her death “unexpected” but did not disclose any other details.
“For ten years Kat was one of our cornerstones, always willing to help in any situation, whether it was a colleague in need of a shift that needed to be covered,” said WNBC’s vice president of news Amy Morris in a staff email. “She was thoughtful, funny, and relentless. And even on the toughest days, she was a bright light, quick with a kind word and a smile.”
The Emmy-winning journalist was remembered for her love of Filipino food and her “boundless energy.”