“Zahra Huber is a reporter, editor, and producer at WWJ. She has her own feature that runs Monday through Friday on WWJ titled “Trending With Zahra.” Catch it at 4:22 p.m. and 6:52 p.m. You can read more about the top trending stories of the day on her page CBSDetroit.com/Trending.
Growing up in New York City, Zahra first became interested in journalism when an article she wrote in high school was published in Newsday, a daily New York newspaper. That’s when she decided she wanted a career in journalism. Zahra studied English with a minor in Print Journalism for a year at a college in New York, but then in 2002 her family moved to Michigan. Zahra transferred to the University of Michigan-Dearborn where she continued with the same major and minor. At the University, she was President of the Society of Journalists and Secretary of Student Government. Zahra graduated in 2005, and was hired into WWJ in August of 2008.”
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But contrary to belief, they don’t actually crawl in your ears — it’s just an old superstition.
Tyler Fernengel , who now lives in California, take his bike through the concourse, to the roof, and down to what’s left of the arena’s turf.
Water Contaminated With Arsenic: Engineers Without Borders Look To Bring Clean Water To Small Village
Members of Engineers Without Borders in Detroit are holding an event Friday evening to raise funds to bring clean water to villagers in Laguna de Apoyo, Nicaragua.
Nine beaches were originally closed and they’ve reopened all but Addison Oaks County Park in Leonard and Mercer Beach Park in Walled Lake.
Yalla in Arabic means “let’s go.”
Stranded amid the flood are Kate Mangona and her husband Victor, originally from Detroit, who were trying to get to their Houston, Texas home from Dallas Monday afternoon.
A Michigan native becomes the first Muslim American to compete on a popular cooking show, which premieres Wednesday night.
A cafe with cats. That’s the novel idea of an Ann Arbor entrepreneur who plans to merge coffee and cat adoption in Ann Arbor.
“Our staff over there have changed from leading comfortable trekking tours to serving as emergency aid workers…”
A 17-year-old senior at Monroe High School has quite a few schools to choose from once he graduates — including top Ivy League universities.