Steve is an Emmy Award winning journalist. He has been recognized nationally for his coverage of Public Education and his reports from New Orleans following Hurricane Katrina garnered the “Best News Story” Katie Award from the Press Club of Dallas.
Steve was the only broadcast journalist embedded with the 56th Brigade of the Texas National Guard during Operation Iraqi Freedom. He also traveled with a group of Dallas physicians to Haiti in early 2010 to report on the aftermath of the devastating earthquake there.
He may be most noted for his coverage of the Dallas Independent School District. His daily reports provide solid information regarding the academic and educational landscape of North Texas.
Steve’s career path includes work in Portland, Fresno, Oklahoma City and Wichita Falls. As a general assignment reporter, Steve has taken more in-depth looks into issues such as child neglect, race relations, domestic abuse and crime.
Steve has also received professional recognition from The National Association of Black Journalists, The Institute for Educational Inquiry, The Poynter Institute, and The University of Oklahoma Black Alumni Society.
DART continues to investigate the crash that killed Zulita Walker.
“New” isn’t always “better,” according to some Oak Cliff residents.
Dallas ISD board member says there are too many charter schools in her neighborhood.
The little girl’s death initiated the formation of a public alert system, warning citizens of child abductions, the Amber Alert.
The Collin County store owners became new millionaires last February after the store was notified that a winning Powerball ticket was sold to a customer.
Steve Thomas has a special presentation for the 8th graders. “I call it 12-26, the day a tornado hit,” Thomas tells his students.
The Cedar Hill mother of two says everything changed Saturday afternoon when her son contacted her by phone. “He said the TV and the presents are gone, and he knew who took it, because he saw them.”
“My job is to deliver outcome improvements,” says Mike Morath.
IRC Dallas set in motion a plan to accept a family waiting for two years to resettle in America. The family of six is in Dallas now.
Coordinator for the African American Success Initiative (AASI, Jamila Thomas has a mission from the Dallas School District that targets 35,000 students.
Dallas has 62 illegal dumping sites in mostly Southern parts of the city.
Kalo is guiding a tour of Dallas’ small Syrian refugee community, and the little girl is his first introduction.