Brian joined the CBS 11 News team in 2013 after working as an investigative reporter for the CBS affiliate in San Antonio. While in South Texas, he was honored with six Lone Star Emmys, including one for his work along the U.S.-Mexico border. His investigations have exposed how drunk drivers dodged DWI charges, as well as how a loophole in a Texas law set mentally ill juvenile offenders free. As a result of a 2010 investigation, the San Antonio Police Department went back and tested thousands of old rape kits.
A native of Denver, Brian received his degree in broadcast journalism from Syracuse University. He went on to work as a reporter in Cheyenne, Amarillo and Omaha before he joined KENS in San Antonio, where he was named “Best Reporter” by the Texas Associated Press Broadcasters in 2009-10 and 2010-11.
Brian and his wife Rachel are both avid runners and big football fans. They are happy to make their home in North Texas with their young son, Trent.
Few in North Texas understand the danger of Ebola better than Albert Travell.
Many foods labeled as healthy might not be any better than their alternatives.
Are you getting what you pay for at the grocery store? The National Center for Food Protection and Defense (NCFPD) says nearly 10-percent of all food is mislabeled, diluted, or misrepresented.
Despite all of the off-field troubles that the league has been facing recently, fans packed local sports bars on Sunday to watch and cheer for their favorite NFL teams.
Southern Methodist University fans said they’re more likely to attend a game with the sale of beer.
Despite advances in helmet designs and greater overall awareness, preventing concussions in football has proven elusive.
If it was tough Sunday to watch the action on the field, the scene in the stands at AT&T Stadium may have been even worse for Dallas Cowboy fans.
More than a week after a 23-year-old Fort Worth woman was last seen at the Shops at Legacy in Plano the search for her grows in scope and desperation.
Before kick-off, rivalries were put aside as both the Kimball High School and Carter High School football teams paid tribute to three Kimball players killed in a violent car crash.
That difference between one football helmet and the next, experts say, could mean as much as a 50 percent reduction in the chance of suffering a concussion.
Grief counselors will meet students at three Dallas schools Tuesday. Three Kimball High School students, and three others, died in a violent car wreck this weekend.
Five-year-old girl, who was initially reported as missing, was found dead Sunday