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.
Texas voters went to the polls on Tuesday for the state’s first election requiring people to show ID.
Concussions are a huge concern for football players, especially younger players.
A Richardson mom says she cannot believe her children were served two pieces of bread and a slice of cheese for lunch at school.
Dallas Schools Superintendent Mike Miles did not lose his job Monday night. On Tuesday Miles acknowledged a chasm between he and some trustees who believe he is no longer suitable for the job.
One of the biggest pieces of President Obama’s federal healthcare law goes into effect next week. However, there is a lot of confusion about what’s on the way — and how you can sign up for health care.
Protestors lined up with at DISD headquarters armed with signs and chanting that it’s time for Superintendent Mike Miles to go.
Dallas Independent School Superintendent Mike Miles says he plans to remain in his job, despite calls for him to resign.
Vans, taxis and shuttles will no longer take many Dallas students to class
Students in the Greenhill School business club have $100,000 in real cash to use on Wall Street.
New signs brought sighs of relief from some Dallas Independent School District parents today, as changes were made to car services that transport more than two thousand students to school.
Just two hours prior to President Obama’s speech on Syria, members of the Syrian American Council gathered in downtown Dallas to call for action.
The plan that uses contracted van and taxi drivers to take Dallas Independent School District students to class instead of picking them up in school buses is apparently now being reconsidered.