Deborah Wrigley
A talented reporter and writer, Deborah Wrigley has witnessed hurricanes, earthquakes, the Texas Legislature and countless other events, and lived to report about all of them.

Deborah graduated from the University of Houston with a degree from the now-prestigious English department. Although she never planned for a career in television, it came about naturally. Her father was a leading Hollywood cinematographer and her mother loved literature, so Deborah combined both backgrounds and became a broadcast news reporter.

Among her accomplishments -- winning the prestigious Headliners Award for her coverage of the Mexico City earthquake. She and her photographer were the first crew in the world to get stories out of the site of one of the world's most massive natural disasters.

She reported live from Galveston throughout the night when hurricane Alicia hit - even risking a drive off the Galveston seawall at the height of the storm to get the stories back to the station.

In between the breaking news stories that punctuate a reporter's job, Deborah focuses her interest on statewide issues and politics.

Her abiding interests include local history and anything to do with animals.

The Houston Livestock Show and Rodeo helps a lot of students raise scholarship money through its student art auction. A 17-year-old Splendora High School senior was poised to be one of them, or so he thought
K9 Angel Rescue has saved nearly 2000 homeless dogs, most of them from euthanasia at shelters in the past three years. Now the non-profit is about to be without its own home
Behind the bars of prison units in Texas, inmates are changing the lives of veterans one dog at a time
They're after your hard earned money. Smooth-talking scam artists using scare tactics to get their victims to empty their bank account. And one League City Woman knew exactly what to do when they gave her a call, and now she's warning you
Issac Tiharihondi walked into court in an orange jail jumpsuit, and stood silent before a judge. His only comment was when the judge asked if she had pronounced his name correctly. "Close enough," he said.