Brynn Gingras Biography, Age, Married, Cnn, Yale sBaketball and Hot

Brynn Gingras Biography

Brynn Gingras is an American national correspondent, She is well known for her covering major breaking news events for the Cable News Network (CNN) based in New York City

Brynn Gingras Age

Brynn was born on12th of May 1982, in Wallingford, Connecticut. She is 36 years old as of 2018.

Other Famous Personalities: Cardi b

Brynn Gingras Height

She stands at the height of 5 feet 7 inches(1.70 meters).

Brynn Gingras Family

She was born to parents Mark Gingras (father) of Italian ancestry and Native American Christine Gingras (mother). She was raised along with her elder sister named Margaux.

Brynn Gingras Married | Brynn Gingras Husband

Brynn just like many celebrity journalists she has not shared much is known about her personal life. Sometime back in 2010, Brynn hinted that she had a boyfriend via a Tweet.

Brynn Gingras Children

Though the status of that relationship is currently unknown. she as well tweeted in In May 2014, She tweeted revealing that she is unmarried and has no kids. The Tweet was accompanied by a photo of herself and a man named @paulvitelli which many speculated was her boyfriend. It isn’t known if these two are still together.

Brynn Gingras Education

Brynn got enrolled at Lyman Hall High School where she was an active athlete playing in the female basketball team. She became a was a four-year letter winner and captain of the basketball team as a senior. She led her team to a league championship and school’s leading all-time scorer with 1,209 points.

She was later named the MVP for 4 years and earned all-league, all-state, all-area and all-county honors. he as well played in the school’s hockey team and was named the captain twice. She Later got enrolled at Yale University in 2000 and graduated in 2004 with a degree in American Studies, Sociology. While in college, she played on the varsity basketball team.

Brynn Gingras Career | Brynn Gingras Cnn

After her graduation 2004, she landed a job at CBS News Productions as a Broadcast Associate. However, she didn’t abandon her love for basketball, in her spare time, Gingras volunteer coaches with an inner city AAU program.

Brynn Gingras Photo
Brynn Gingras Photo

She worked for CBS making contributions to the Iraq War, Hurricane Katrina, the Michael Jackson trial, and BTK arrest. She Anchored and broadcasted for JW Broadcasting in January 2006 and she later left in February 2010. Brynn as well anchored for the CNN affiliate KMIZ in Columbia, Missouri and affiliate stations WVIT in Hartford, Connecticut.

She gained international recognition for her exclusive interview with the New Jersey family that was wrongfully accused by a gay former Marine turned waitress of refusing to tip her because of her sexuality. Her reporting was able to expose the fraudulent gay Marine. She reported Live the aftermath of Hurricane Sandy. Her first images of the iconic boardwalk roller coaster floating in the ocean earned her the Twitter recognition of “2012 Top Tweet”

With the CNN, She covered the 2016 presidential election, the Orlando gay nightclub shooting, the historic flooding in West Virginia and the aftermath of international terrorist attacks.

Brynn Gingras Net worth | Salary

Her net worth is still under review but her lifestyle, social media posted images and posts show she is a millionaire. While, her salary also amounts to high, and received over $300 thousand plus dollars, with including her incentives and bonuses.

Brynn Gingras Yale sBaketball

In her freshman year, she played more games than any other freshman. She was a sharp point guard, she as well y established herself as one of the best three shooters on the team. She left behind outstanding stats in the Yale Bulldogs team. In the 2003/2004 season, she was then named the team captain. With her incredible stats, one would assume that Gingras would go professional in basketball, however, she had another passion – journalism.

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Brynn Gingras Hot

Brynn Gingras Hot

Brynn Gingras Hot

Brynn Gingras May 25 2018


Brynn Gingras Interview

You started your career at CBS in New York.

I was the CBS News production assistant in New York. We were the documentary arm of CBS News.

Was there a particular story that you feel moved your career forward?

There wasn’t necessarily a story I was doing that was charting my path. It was more about being around that environment at CBS. It was being around all these professionals. It was Dan Rather; you know, seeing him in the hallways. It was my mentor Jim Axelrod. It was being able to have those connections and kind of learn from them. I was watching their stories constantly and literally having conversations with them about where I should go; the next steps to take.

How did you know that broadcast journalism could be the right career for you?

I just enjoyed the craft of storytelling.

I knew I wanted to do it on a smaller scale. I teamed up with Jim Axelrod, went into his office, and said, “Hey, I heard you wouldn’t mind talking to me about how to get into this profession.” He was like, “OK, you can do grad school or you can go to middle America where there’s only 6,000 people living and start off.”  .

I was done with school at that point. I just wanted to start my career. He (Jim Axelrod) helped me get into a program that made a reel in the old days, what felt like old days. He asked me if I knew where I wanted to live and I said I’d go anywhere. He said, “Are you sure? I was like, “Yes, I’ll go anywhere.”

I had an Excel spreadsheet of every city in America that I was willing to go to. That’s how I ended up in Missouri.

That’s when you started at JW Broadcasting?

I was there for four years on camera, doing local news reporting.

Is there a story you did that really worked out, in your opinion?

A lot of them. When you’re thrown into local news,you’re covering town hall meetings. You’re covering small town crime. I’ve always adhered to the law enforcement beat, which is what I became passionate about.

Why law enforcement?

It’s the whole gumshoe reporter chasing of some sort of crime element. There was a story I had to work really hard to get, that honed in on my investigative journalism skills. It was a Sheriff trying to cover up a crime in mid Missouri. It was the first time I was having to hold officials accountable.

Now you’re at CNN. You started in 2016. Was CNN a dream job for you?

Yes, it’s the next level of reporting. It affords me the ability to go across the country and do what I love doing. It’s the reason I got into this job.

Is there a story you connected to the most at CNN?

I do the law enforcement beat a lot. We have a franchise called Beyond the Call. It started to counteract what was going on in Ferguson; all the disclosure with the police and the protests.

We do it to really highlight the heroism. It’s not just law enforcement – we’ve done firefighters and more. I love covering those stories because it gets back to the basics of what I enjoyed doing which is storytelling and learning more about people. They’re in this fascinating profession. I think those are probably my favorite.

That franchise alone makes me feel good about going to work because it just allows me to highlight people who really deserve stories.

Let’s talk about a story you’re working on now.

I’m working on Weinstein right now. It’s been a lot.

A lot in the sense that it’s something every day. At the same time, it’s so fascinating, it’s exciting. Being a woman covering it makes me feel empowered. I think we’re in the middle of a movement that’s going to be incredible; to see how it turns the tide of women in the world.

For Weinstein, I’m covering a lot of the investigation that goes into the cases that are here in New York and to see if, hopefully,.. he has his day in court.

Why do you think women are speaking out more now?

We feel empowered. We’re talking with each other. We’re understanding that we’re not alone. I think that’s huge.

I know for a fact that sexual assaults are incredibly underreported. We should be supporting each other. It’s sad that it’s taken this long. This is something that we can unite on. It’s only going to improve on how we are to each other.

I know for a fact that sexual assaults are incredibly underreported. We should be supporting each other. It’s sad that it’s taken this long. This is something that we can unite on. It’s only going to improve on how we are to each other.

Because your job is to stay nonpartisan, is it harder to get people to fully trust you?

Yes, I think so. I just try to forge relationships and try to find a level to connect on.

Over the years of covering stories, I’ve just learned to trust my gut. It’s about trusting the feeling you have that something isn’t right and figuring out why. That’s kind of fun.

For someone wanting to enter broadcasting, what’s a lesson for them?

Get outside your comfort zone, whether it be traveling or moving or talking to someone who isn’t like you.

Finally, what kind of journalist do you want to be known as?

I want to be known as being honest, fair, and accurate in portraying the story as it should be.

I take great responsibility when I meet somebody and put them on camera. I know that’s not  comparable for everyone. I constantly follow up: from an interview with a lawyer to someone I’m doing a feature on. I follow up with them to see if I could have done it better. Or see how could I have made them more comfortable. There’s a huge responsibility in learning the truth and portraying someone.

I don’t want anyone to ever think that I was unfair.