|Paul Kenneth Taff|
|Born||January 21, 1920
|Died||January 3, 2013 (aged 92)|
|Occupation||television executive, executive producer, television producer|
Paul Kenneth Taff (January 21, 1920 in Glastonbury, Connecticut – January 3, 2013) was an American television executive, executive producer, and television producer with PBS. His credits included Mister Rogers' Neighborhood. Taff spearheaded the funding for Julia Child's first cooking show, The French Chef, which allowed the show to be aired nationwide and launched Child's television career.
He was one of seven children born to Benjamin Harrison Taff and Louise Ada Wehmeier. Taff graduated from Belleville High School and from Millikin University. He later received a master's degree from Northwestern University and an honorary doctorate of humane letters from the University of New Haven.
Taff moved back to Connecticut, where he became the Director of the Children's Programs for National Education Television, which later became PBS. He helped acquire the broadcasting rights for Mister Rogers' Neighborhood as an executive in PBS.