Robbie grew up in Northeast Texas, in a tiny town where her family’s history spans six generations.
After working in the business world for several years, Robbie received a Masters of Science in Journalism from Northwestern University’s Medill School. She completed her graduate work with a 4.0 GPA, earning her the school’s highest honor – the Harrington Award.
After graduate school, Robbie moved back to Texas where she began her career at KWTX-TV in Waco. Robbie later worked in Austin as an Education Reporter at KVUE-TV.
After a brief stop in Kansas, she returned to Dallas where she worked briefly at a local station before roaming the state with the News of Texas.
In her spare time, Robbie enjoys refinishing antique furniture and spending family time with her husband and daughter.
After a two-day holiday — compliments of an ice storm — students at Dallas’ Esperanza “Hope” Medrano Elementary returned to class Tuesday. But they received a less than warm welcome: the school’s heat was out for much of the day.
With the power out since Friday, Wreford says it’s gotten down to 37 degrees inside her Lake Highlands area house — and she’s fed up with Oncor’s broken promises.
The pooch now known as ‘Stormy’ seems none the worse for wear after spending several days stuck in a Dallas storm drain.
At LaRue Miller Elementary, flags, songs and handmade signs made for a warm welcome home for Army Specialist Aliyah Ben-Israel. But, Ben-Israel is more than a soldier, she’s a parent, and she’s ‘Mommy’ to second-grader Tristyn.
Was it well-intentioned motivation or gender stereotypes taken too far? Either way, the social media fueled firestorm over an assembly at Richardson High School this week seems only to be gathering stea
According to the Children’s Medical Center annual snapshot of local children’s health, “Beyond ABC: Assessing Children’s Health in Dallas County,” nearly a third of the children in Dallas County live in poverty.
Charter Communications donated $10,000 Friday to the foundation to support their work with area veterans.
The safety message couldn’t be clearer: seat belts save lives. But, experts are reminding parents that seat belts were built for adults, so children may need to stay in booster seats much longer than is legally required.
But, the discovery of a ladies’ Richardson High School class ring touched off something of a mystery. The ring belonged to member of the class of ’67 and Bailey graduated in ’54.
Like so many recession born entrepreneurs, Torrey Morgan’s pink slip four years ago forced him to chart a new path. At his wife’s urging, he turned to something he loved — homemade beef jerky.
A class ring can hold a lot of memories. That’s why a North Texas woman wants to return one she found.
In the poverty scarred pockets of East Dallas’ Pleasant Grove neighborhood, that life is a battle is a given. The only question is where the fight will be waged. For many of the lucky ones—it’s in the boxing ring at Montoya’s Gym.