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.
With a dozen extra call takers, Dallas reported no issues this weekend with extensive 911 hold times.
The Dallas Police Department first alerted the public about the T-Mobile issue on its blog on February 7. The city put out memo addressing the issue a week later.
Hundreds of teachers from North Texas traveled to the State Capitol Monday to rally against state-funded education savings accounts.
CBS11 talked to the guy who manages to keep Toyota Stadium looking green at all times!
The Texas Education Agency has eliminated what advocates say amounted to a cap placed on special education enrollment.
Hommel Elementary School and Baxter Junior High School in Everman are two of 24 Texas schools federal officials will visit this week.
It’s nearly impossible these days not to have a footprint online, which means everyone is a potential target for hackers looking to steal identities and clean out bank accounts.
Big changes are heading to North Texas in the next decade with the one constant being a boom in population.
By summer, the highly anticipated Mockingbird pedestrian bridge in North Dallas is finally expected to open.
As part of its probe into whether student with disabilities in Texas are receiving the special education services they need, the U.S. Department of Education will visit a dozen Texas school districts in the coming months.
The results of the initial air tests from Plano’s Cross Creek neighborhood show the air may stink, but is safe to breathe.
The days of working 9-to-5 for many just doesn’t do it anymore.