J.D. is an award-winning reporter who has been covering North Texas for CBS 11 since 1996. He began his career in Longview and also worked as a reporter in Johnson City, Tennessee and Tulsa, Oklahoma. But he’s a native Texan who was born in Dallas and raised in Plano. He attended Plano Senior High School and SMU, where he found his passion for journalism and decided to pursue a career in TV news.
J.D. has reported from all over the world including the Middle East, Europe and Canada. He has also covered Texas from the Gulf Coast to the Panhandle. You’ll see J.D. at the scene of many of the most important stories affecting North Texans. Some of his most memorable recent experiences include being knocked down by Hurricane Katrina in 2005, dodging wildfires in West Texas in 2006 and wading through floodwaters in North Texas in 2007, all while meeting some extraordinary people along the way.
When he’s not on air, J.D. is a competitive tennis player, and you’ll usually find him practicing on a court or playing in a local tournament. He currently covers the Dallas Police Department for CBS 11 and is always on the lookout for the next big story!
The mayor and other city officials showed off progress Tuesday on a sports venue that they believe could eventually eclipse The Star in popularity.
The board would only cite “philosophical differences.”
Dr. Allen Pearson walked out of here a free man on Friday after he was found not guilty. But he says it came at price that included his reputation, his business and life savings.
The Grand Prairie ISD Superintendent’s collectible car is worth more than $50,000 after students restored it
Her unforgettable actions didn’t surprise to Terrie Smith, her best friend. “ I know she’s in heaven, I know her babies and all those people are in heaven.”
The memeorial brought Charlene Uhl out to the scene where her daughter Haley and 25 others are remembered on crosses not far from where they died. “It’s comforting, but none of them should have to be here.”
“Dogs are great listeners, their confidential, their non-judgmental and they don’t take notes so they are safe,” says Hertzner.
Little Elm ISD has been looking for a way to also give its special needs students real world food service training. So what better way to do that these days than with their very own food truck.
Actors actually go through a ghoul school to learn how to walk on stilts, fly with the help of help of bungee cords and of course scare customers with an authenticity of a Hollywood movie.
The last two months have tested the resolve of a lot of people in Houston who say they are better for it. “Better neighbor, better husband, better Astro fan,” says Ornelas.
A McKinney Police officer’s background is raising eyebrows — for a good reason. He’s already a larger than life presence at McKinney High School where he works — and his previous career may explain why. CBS 11’s J.D. Miles introduces us to him– in this week’s The Ones For Texas.
For the grieving widow the two year prison sentence is a slap in the face.