Susy joined CBS 11 in January of 2011. Prior to that, she spent four years at KXAS, where she produced an Emmy-nominated series about her hometown, El Paso, Texas. “My El Paso” examined the effects of drug war violence from neighboring Ciudad Juarez, Mexico on the city of El Paso, its people and even Susy’s own family.
Before moving to Dallas, Susy was a morning anchor at NBC affiliate KTSM in El Paso. She began her career in broadcasting as a morning co-host of a radio show called “Mike and Susy Mornings” before she made the switch to television news. She was named one of El Paso’s “Top 30 Under 30” during her time on the radio.
Susy earned her bachelor’s degree in communications from the University of Texas El Paso. She’s the product of a close-knit family, and when she’s not digging for stories, Susy enjoys spending time with friends playing trivia or kickball. (Her parents, brother and sister and their families all reside in North Texas.) She feels it is important to invest in the next generation, which is why she mentors minority teens. You can also often find Susy playing soccer, doing yoga or watching North Texas sports teams in action. Please email her at email@example.com.
Kent Brantly, a Fort Worth doctor working in Monrovia, Liberia, has been diagnosed with the Ebola virus.
Todd Eaddy vividly remembers the first time his daughter, Kierstin, got the behind the wheel of a go kart.
Police say the death of 14-year-old Kierstin Eaddy was nothing more than a tragic accident.
Several motorcyclists are recovering after a crash in Fort Worth Saturday. They were on their way to a charity event when a minivan crashed into their convoy.
Catholic Charities of Fort Worth says they are most in need of foster families for immigrant children.
A victim in a domestic abuse says she when she went to court, she was treated like a criminal.
The City of Dallas is asking residents to submit structures that may qualify for demolition, as part of a program which tears down vacant buildings that attract crime.
The water source for Collin County is 5 feet away from the threshold where the North Texas Municipal Water District will initiate Stage 4 water restrictions.
While protestors have greeted immigrant children in other states, many North Texans are asking how they can help. A master plan is not in place yet, but many local organizations are already preparing for the more than 2,000 children expected to arrive.
Residents who live near the Lamar Alternative Education Center where hundreds of South and Central American immigrant children will soon be housed say they have a better understanding of what is to come after a meeting with Dallas County Judge Clay Jenkins.
It’s the final piece of the financial puzzle to fund the Dallas Cowboys project, which breaks ground next month.
Several members of the Metroplex Atheists submitted a formal request to the Rowlett City Council to allow them to deliver an invocation before a city council meeting.