Jack moved to Dallas after three years at WESH-TV, the NBC affiliate in Orlando. While there, he worked to become the station’s investigative reporter. Among the stories he broke was a series on Orlando firefighters’ claims that the city ignored their serious medical problems to save money. Jack won an Associated Press award and the International Association of Firefighters’ award for those reports.
Before Orlando, Jack won other awards for his reporting at the Orange County Newschannel in Orange County, California, and WINK-TV, the CBS affiliate in Fort Myers, Florida. He began in television news in 1990 as a reporter and anchor for WUTR-TV, the ABC affiliate in Utica, New York.
Jack studied in Spain for a semester as part of a study abroad program. During his senior year, Jack became a radio news anchor and reporter for WHEN-AM in Syracuse.
In West, students held what looked and sounded like a homecoming. After all, they want to come home. Adults also joined in the celebration for a soon-to-be built combined West High School and Middle School.
Bobby Jones and his family have owned 82 acres in Denton for decades. Now, he worries if voters approve a ban on fracking in the city, the mineral rights they lease will dry up.
Javier Moreno has worked for Toyota for 10 years. He says he remembers the day he heard the news that jolted the automotive industry earlier this year: Toyota would move its U.S. headquarters from the Los Angeles area to Plano.
A veteran of the Iraq and Afghanistan wars now helps other vets get jobs in the construction field. But that task is now a lot harder; after he says someone stole the trailer he had filled with thousands of dollars in tools.
At the first hearing held by the Texas Task Force On Infectious Disease Preparedness and Response, some of the most experienced infectious disease doctors in Texas discussed lessons learned from the three Ebola cases in Dallas.
Texas’ Health Services Commissioner Dr. David Lakey says the CDC’s initial guidelines for personal protective gear worn by healthcare workers this month were inadequate.
Just down the street from where shots rang out in Canada’s parliament and a gunman killed a Canadian soldier, Colleen Leyba of Dallas says she and her husband remain holed up in their condo.
Right down the street from the home of Dan Hahn, doctors and nurses are moving in special equipment for a first of its kind Ebola treatment facility. It’ll be housed inside the Methodist Campus for Continuing Care.
Walk into the emergency room entrance at Baylor Medical Center in Frisco and you’ll face a locked sliding glass door, with a sign attached telling you to knock.
A North Texas woman says two rehabilitation facilities wouldn’t accept her husband after he had surgery at the same hospital where three people were treated for Ebola.
Taylor Cole is so concerned about his health, he would only do an interview on Skype. On Monday, he was on the same flight to Dallas as Amber Vinson, the second healthcare worker who contracted Ebola.
Director of the Centers For Disease Control and Prevention, Dr. Tom Frieden says they may never determine how Nina Pham contracted the Ebola virus.