Alexandra Hogan Biography, Wiki, Age, Height, Reporter, Fox News, WFMZ


Alexandra Hogan Biography-Wiki

Alexandra Hogan is an American award-winning journalist who currently serves as a general assignment reporter for Fox News Channel. She was previously a morning news reporter and fill-in anchor for WFMZ-TV from 2017 until September 2019

Hogan is greatly recognized for her award-winning work Human Trafficking: A Survivor’s Story’. The story features a woman from Ohio, who had been sold into human trafficking. Born and raised in Switzerland, Alexandra also lived in Spain, Israel, and seven states across the U.S. She is fluent in both English and French. Hogan is a three-time Emmy nominee

She began her career as a multimedia journalist at WTAJ-TV, a CBS affiliate covering Altoona, State College, and Johnstown, PA.

She anchored and produced simultaneously for Penn State’s award-winning “Centre County Report”. Hogan, later on, graduated from Penn State University with a major in Broadcast Journalism and a minor in International Studies.

Also read: Tony Bobulinski Bio-Wiki, Age, Height, Wife, Married, Net Worth, Family And Wikipedia

While interning at Bloomberg TV in New York City the award-winning journalist anchored the weekend Bloomberg Minute and field produced. The Weekend Bloomberg Minute aired on gas station televisions around the country. She also interned at NBC4 in Washington D.C. and worked at the 2013 ESPY awards in Los Angeles.

Alexandra Hogan Age

Her exact age is still under investigation we will update when information is available.

Alexandra Hogan Birthday

Hogan has managed to keep information regarding her exact age and date of birth very private we will update when accurate information is available. She was however born and raised in Switzerland. She has lived in Spain, and seven states across the U.S.

Alexandra Hogan Education

She is a PennState graduate with a Bachelors’s degree in Broadcast Journalism. While at school she won a regional Emmy award for her work at the school’s Donald P. Bellisario College of Communications.

Alexandra Hogan Fox News/ New Job

Hogan has landed a new job with Fox News Channel as a general assignment reporter. Previously Hogan was a morning news reporter and fill-in anchor for WFMZ-TV from 2017 until September 2019. During her time at WFMZ Hogan covered various breaking news stories, including the trial of Bill Cosby, the 2017 Cosmo Dinardo murders and the 2018 Allentown car bombing.

Alexandra Hogan Salary

Her exact salary and earnings are still under investigation we will upload when accurate information is available.

Where did Alexandra Hogan Go?

After leaving WFMZ the Award winni9ng journalist joined Fox News Channel.

Alexandra Hogan Article

As scientists around the world race to cure the new strain of coronavirus, some in New York said they’re on their way.

The Department of Health and Human Services partnered with Regeneron Pharmaceuticals in Tarrytown, New York. Scientists said the coronavirus likely started from animals, but Regeneron Pharmaceuticals said mice could be the fix.

“We’ve created something that’s almost science fiction. We’ve literally created micro humans or micro human immune systems inside of laboratory mice. And so these mice actually respond just like humans,” said the president and chief scientific officer of Regeneron, Dr. George D. Yancopoulos.

Scientists will synthesize a part of the virus, inject the DNA into the mice, then wait for the animals to respond by making antibodies against a specific pathogen. “Thousands of these mice get the best responders that mount the best immune response that fights off the virus. And now we can clone it out. And it’s a purely human response,” Yancopoulos said.

The term “coronavirus” refers to the family of viruses. Corona means a crown, which refers to the so-called spikes that stick out from the protein. “These are the things that are used by the virus to attach to a human cell,” Yancopoulos continued. “The goal is, if you could block these spikes, then it would have nothing to stick on to the human cell and it would be rendered noninfectious”.

Leave A Reply

Your email address will not be published.