Neeha Curtis is a veteran journalist with network news experience who loves telling people’s stories and helping people get ready for their mornings.
Neeha comes to Cleveland from Dallas, Texas, where she has been the host of the nationally syndicated morning news program EyeOpener TV. She covered the Dallas Police shootings in July of 2016 for news organizations across the country and internationally. She reported nationally on the first Ebola patient in the United States in 2014 and was also was a part of the 2012 Hurricane Isaac coverage from New Orleans for local stations in the Southeast.
She has anchored newscasts in Greenville, Miss. and Baton Rouge, La. Neeha was also part of NBC’s coverage of the 2004 Olympic Games from Athens, Greece, and contributed to Dateline NBC, USA Today, ABC News, and BBC news.
Neeha received a Masters Degree in Broadcast Journalism from Syracuse University. She has taught Broadcast Journalism as a faculty professor at Mississippi Valley State, and as an adjunct professor at the University of North Texas. She specializes in foreign policy specifically the Middle East and has worked with Syrian, Iraqi and Afghan refugees settling in the United States.
She is happily married with one daughter and two dogs. In her free time, she enjoys volunteering, traveling, cooking, snowboarding and exploring her new hometown. She loves connecting with viewers so feel free to reach out to her on social media.
Bellefaire JCB’s Karen McHenry Director of Missing and Homeless Youth discussed the realities these kids have been facing since schools have been closed due to Governor Mike DeWine’s stay-at-home order amid the coronavirus crisis, and why she’s worried about LGBTQ children right now.
he people most at risk for the coronavirus are seniors. Either because of incarceration, drug abuse, or mental health issues. Now, these grandparents are grappling with a whole world of isolation, homeschooling, and simply survival.
Ten years ago you may not have seen a duck in a diaper on a plane, a turkey, or even a monkey -- but thanks to the internet and a free-for-all easy way to register your pet as an emotional support animal or ESA more people are cheating the system to bring their pets into areas they aren't allowed.
A bottle of Fenty Beauty foundation is about $34 dollars — it's more expensive than drugstore brands but people don't seem to mind the price tag because they feel like this is the first time a main-stream beauty brand said, "Hey! We see you!"