Jason came to North Texas after working as a reporter for four years in Orlando, FL. In 2010, he spent several weeks leading WFTV’s coverage of the Gulf oil spill and reported from Alaska on the lingering impact of the Exxon Valdez disaster as part of that coverage.
While in college, Jason interned at WLS in Chicago. He received his bachelor’s degree in communication arts from Trinity Christian College in Palos Heights, Illinois and then began his career as a producer/reporter at Primary Focus. He went on to work as a reporter/anchor at KTWO-TV in Casper, Wyoming and later as a reporter at WBAY-TV in Green Bay, Wisconsin, where he reported on the prison release and subsequent re-arrest of convicted killer Steven Avery.
In 2009, Jason was recognized with a Suncoast EMMY award for exposing discrimination by a boat club operating on public land.
Jason is a native of Southern California. He and his wife, Carli, have two young boys. They’re avid baseball and tennis fans and enjoy getting outside with their dog, a spinone italiano.
Two women run over by a truck in the Fort Worth Stockyards are expected to leave the hospital soon.
Two women are recovering in the hospital after a pickup truck slammed into them early Sunday morning.
A city task force is holding meetings about congestion in the area, but Vestar, the company that manages the Crockett Row development, has no plans to stop towing in the short term.
Fort Worth is spending half a million dollars to keep an eye on the back roads and dead ends where trouble keeps piling up.
Water is back on in a Hood County neighborhood Thursday evening, but losing water has turned into a regular summer problem for people there.
Taymore McIntyre, who also goes by the name Tay-K 47, is connected with the 2016 robbery and murder of Ethan Walker.
When a Fort Worth man found an ATM skimmer, he did more than just call police. He took it apart, dug into it, and may have even found pictures of the people who put it there.
The problem is a policy that was meant to prevent flooding.
On Tuesday around 6 p.m., Emory was at the pool with a friend. He had seen a five-year-old boy on the steps. When he looked again, the boy was gone.
Hot meals were replaced with hummus, pretzels and fruit cups after a summer day camp program run by the City of Fort Worth turned to a food bank to feed kids.
A highly contagious strain of dog flu has spread up to North Texas.
A concrete and rock crushing plant is trying again to set up along East 1st Street and the Trinity River in Fort Worth.