Jack Highberger Biography, Age, Wife, Career, NBC 5 And Twitter

Jack Highberger Biography

Jack Highberger is an American journalist working as a reporter for NBC 5. He joined NBC in 2018. He attended the Walter Cronkite School of Journalism and Mass Communication.

He was born in Minnesota but he grew up in Colorado. Jack graduated Magma Cum Laude in 2012. His mother’s family have been cattle ranchers since the 1800s.

Jack Highberger Age

He was born in Minnesota but he grew up in Colorado. More information about his age will be updated soon.

Jack Highberger Wife

Information will be updated soon.

Jack Highberger

Jack Highberger Career | Jack Highberger NBC 5

Before NBC 5, he was working as a reporter for KMSP-TV in Minneapolis/St. Paul. He covered many stories from blizzards and tornadoes to the death of music icon Prince and the discovery of missing child Jacob Wetterling.

He has also worked as a reporter for CBS/NBC affiliates, KGPE and KSEE, situated in Fresno, California. Here, he also covered numerous stories including the crash of Asiana Airlines Flight 214, the 2014 Napa earthquake and multiple record-setting wildfires.

In 2014, Jack finished a three-part series that followed a Central American teen’s journey from his home in El Salvador to California’s Central Valley.

The nearly yearlong story dove deep into the complex issue of illegal immigration and would later be honored with an Emmy Award for Journalistic Enterprise.

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 Article by Highberger

Amid Spike in Murders and Violent Crime, South Dallas Residents Hold Meeting

Source; nbcdfw.com

Over 200 people filled the Martin Luther King Jr. Recreation Center in South Dallas Thursday for a community meeting to discuss the sharp rise in violent crime.

Among those that attended the meeting was Dallas Police Chief Renee Hall, who asked those in attendance for help finding the people responsible for crimes.

“We recognize that our enforcement efforts alone cannot do it, we need your help, we need you to be a part of what we are doing,” Chief Hall said.

Since May, murders in Dallas have risen sharply, with more than 40 in May alone.

Many in attendance vented their frustration, asking police and others at the meeting for help reaching out to young people predisposed to violence.

“This makes me relive the day all over again because I see that it is still happening,” Yeneka Younger, whose son was murdered in 2017, said.

Younger held a painting of her son, who was mistaken for someone else when he was shot and killed.

“We have to take action now because we are not going to have a future because we are losing our kids,” she said.

Chief Hall promised stepped up efforts in areas where crime has been the worst and vowed her officers will continue to do their best.