Christine Devine is a veteran television news anchor in Los Angeles. She anchors the weeknight newscasts at 5 and 10 p.m. on FOX 11 News.
Christine has 16 Emmys including the Academy's prestigious Governors Award. In 2018 she received the Golden Mic for Lifetime Achievement. In 2012, she was named in Los Angeles Magazine among the "50 Women Changing LA."
Christine is most recognized as FOX 11's host of Wednesday's Child. The adoption segment has aired on FOX 11 since 1995, with more than 500 children from the LA County foster care system finding adoptive homes.
In Hollywood, Christine has played a reporter on TV and in film in the following: American Horror Story, 24, Melrose Place, 90210, Prison Break, Wag the Dog, Independence Day, and The Cable Guy.
Christine is a graduate of Arizona State University. She was inducted into the Hall of Fame at ASU's Walter Cronkite School of Broadcast Journalism. Christine sits on the prestigious Board of Trustees. She attended ASU on an academic Leadership Scholarship and was Valedictorian of her Arizona high school.
Christine's reporting on women's issues earned two Gracie Awards from American Women in Radio and Television (now, Alliance for Women in Media). FOX 11 News won Best Anchor Team by the Associated Press.
Christin's parents were foster and adoptive parents, so she is most proud of the Wednesday's Child legacy. She was honored in Washington, DC by the Child Welfare League of America, and by The Society of Professional Journalists. Christine received the Angel in Adoption award from Congress and its Congressional Coalition on Adoption Institute.
Active in the community, Christine has been honored by Los Angeles City Council, LA County Board of Supervisors, the Los Angeles Police Department and LA County Sheriff's Department, Century City Chamber of Commerce, Volunteers of America, the YWCA, and Didi Hirsch Mental Health Services.
Christine is married to musician/actor Sean McNabb.
Justin Reynolds is a 45-year-old plumber from Bakersfield who first took ill on April 22.
Jasmyne Cannick is a former foster youth who now works for Los Angeles City Councilman Herb Wesson. Through his office, they handed out computers to kids in foster care. They enlisted the star power of comedian/actress Tiffany Haddish, who'd also been in the system.
If it weren't for the coronavirus DeJohn Linarez would be excited about a community basketball game. It's something he'd wanted to host for his South LA community before the pandemic shut things down. Linarez is a 19-year-old college student with an unlikely mentor, an LAPD officer. Sgt. Keith Mott mentored Linarez through a program called Bigs in Blue tied to the Big Brothers Big Sisters national program.
The beauty in Atsede Niguse's smile shines through despite the acid attack that left her face so disfigured.
When singer Princess Fortier learned the coronavirus would put her music performance career on hold, she turned to invest in the stock market. She's among the new, young faces who've found the time or the need to look into ways to make money.
As the City of Los Angeles announced a new push for community policing, one LAPD officer says the rewards are already in play. Sgt. Keith Mott was part of Community Safety Partnership policing in Watts in 2011 and now, two of his mentees are now in college.
Former Los Angeles Police Department Chief Bernard C. Parks weighed in on LAPD's new community policing bureau during the FOX 11 News at 10 on Monday night.
To know Anthony Brown today is to know a man of earned success. To know the depth of that success you need to hear his heartbreaking real-life story.
A Chino family is demanding answers after their loved one, Spc. Enrique Roman-Martinez stationed in Fort Bragg, N.C., went missing on a camping trip with 7 other soldiers from the base on Memorial weekend and was later found dead.
A rally took place outside of LAPD headquarters on Saturday afternoon standing up for the LAPD.