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.

Deborah's Stories
Graduate with terminal cancer celebrated through car parade
"This is my guy right here," said Houston Texans star Justin Reid, who visited with the student while he was hospitalized
Onalaska residents left to fend for themselves after tornado damage
Onalaska's mayor said the area did not qualify for FEMA disaster funds, and no state money toward recovery has been received.
Texas gyms allowed to reopen with new social distancing rules
You can get your workout on, but you'll have to follow these guidelines, and not ALL chains are ready to reopen.
Officials say more money needed for rental assistance in Houston
Mayor Turner said the city of Houston needs $150 to $200 million to make a meaningful difference in people's lives.
Woman seen driving over headstones at Houston National Cemetery on Mother's Day
The damage amount to $1,000, mostly to tools meant to maintain the cemetery.
Fort Bend ISD focusing on what school will look like in fall
With all of the changes this year, FBISD is considering splitting time online and in classrooms this fall.
Hundreds lined up for COVID-19 testing at site sponsored by Beyonce
Thank you for always thinking of Houston, Beyonce!
Houston jobless total ballooned 100 times its average in April
The city is usually the first to re-emerge from recessions, but one expert doubts the case this time around.
Future of retail to include major shifts due to pandemic
New rules are reshaping Texas stores for the future. There's already reminders all over of economically defeated malls.
Long-time friend of injured pilot thanks first responders on pilot's behalf
He says after Chase Cormier had surgery, he asked his friend to make sure his partner was okay and thank those who helped save him.