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.
Advice includes knowing what to protest and filling out the paperwork the right way. One mistake and you’re likely wasting our time.
Property values are again trending up and homeowners won’t have as much time this year to protest.
Easter weekend was supposed to be the beginning of a bright future for the Vineyard Church in Arlington.
The plan is to turn 100,000 square feet of space at the Arlington Convention Center, into the country’s largest stadium for competitive gaming.
Carroll ISD estimated about 650 students total walked out, about 15 percent of the student body between the four schools.
Kolby Listenbee described receiving multiple shots from doctors before games, and an environment that he says created pressure to play while injured.
CBS11 found bikes from bike share companies lined up in Fort Worth where they are not allowed.
Stories involving five more former TCU football players have been added to a lawsuit accusing the university of a pattern of verbal abuse, pressure to play and negligent medical treatment.
Even in a hot real estate market like North Texas, sometimes a “for sale” sign just isn’t enough.
Seven years ago Fort Worth sold its aging police and fire training center on Calvert St., and moved out. Now, police are getting ready to move back in.
About half of the 115 cameras are installed so far, but officials expected another 20 percent to go up within the next few months.
The legal battle surrounds Kolby Listenbee, a former wide receiver for the Horned Frogs.