Craig Stevens (presenter) Biography, Age, Family, Married, NBC and Net Worth | VirgiWiki Craig Stevens (presenter) Biography, Age, Family, Married, NBC and Net Worth

Craig Stevens (presenter) Biography, Age, Family, Married, NBC and Net Worth

Craig Stevens is an American NATAS Silver Circle recipient and an Emmy Award winner, he is well known as a co-anchors 7NEWS at 5, 6, 10, and 11 pm weeknights with Belkys Nerey. He is also known to have been in television news for more than 25-years, the bulk of that time spent in South Florida.

Craig Stevens Biography

Craig Stevens is an American NATAS Silver Circle recipient and an Emmy Award winner, he is well known as a co-anchors 7NEWS at 5, 6, 10, and 11 pm weeknights with Belkys Nerey. He is also known to have been in television news for more than 25-years, the bulk of that time spent in South Florida.

Craig Stevens Age

Stevens was born and raised in Massachusetts, There is no information about Dan’s age. He has kept his personal life confidential.

Craig Stevens Family|  Young

There is no information about his family and has not shared any information about his parents and with their occupation, he has also not shared any information him having siblings or elder brothers and sisters

Craig Stevens Wife | Children

There is no information about Dan having been married, he has not shared any information about him having married and has opted to keep silent about his personal life. He has also not shared any information about him having dated before.

Craig Stevens  Education

He studied and graduated from The American University in Washington, D.C. in 1990, with a major in Communication/Print Journalism and a minor in History. However, for him, Washington itself became a big school since there was so much going on with politics and politicians. There is no much information about his early educational background.

Craig Stevens WSVN | NBC

Stevens started his career in 1987 in the mailroom at NBC NEWS in Washington. By-race night 1988, while still a sophomore in school, he used to work all day in the NBC newsroom as a task work area right hand. In the end, he took a shot at such projects as “NBC Nightly News with Tom Brokaw,” “Today,” and “Meet the Press” as a creation right hand.

He went through weeks following the homicide of style originator Gianni Versace and the manhunt for Andrew Cunanan, Pope John Paul II’s visits to Cuba and the United States, the passing of JFK, Jr., the Elian Gonzalez adventure, and Fidel Castro’s visit to the United Nations.

Craig also tied down 7NEWS inclusion of such real occasions as Jean-Bertrand Aristide’s arrival to Haiti, the accident of “Valujet” flight 592, the dangerous shootdown of two “Siblings to the Rescue” planes, the September eleventh assaults, the dispatch of the wars in Afghanistan and Iraq, Castro’s exchange of capacity to his sibling and President Obama’s 2016 state visit to Havana, and most as of late he moored a few backs to back long periods of inclusion of Castro’s passing. Starting in 1990, he went through two years as a correspondent and substitute grapple at WBBH-TV, the NBC associate in Fort Myers, before joining WSVN in 1992.

Stevens left us for a short spell in 1997, to grapple end of the week news at our Boston sister-station, NBC offshoot WHDH, however, during that time, a lot of his work there, was included here. He went through quite a long while as VP of the Suncoast Chapter of the National Academy of Television Arts and Sciences where he likewise led an advisory group that coached youthful TV experts all through the southeastern United States.

Stevens invests a decent arrangement of energy working with future communicate columnists. In 2009, he joined the extra staff at Barry University where he encourages news composing course in the Department of Communication. He won three Suncoast Regional Emmy Awards in 2017 – some portion of the group perceived for the inclusion of Fidel Castro’s demise and a destructive taking shots at the Fort Lauderdale/Hollywood International Airport. In 2016 he was granted an Emmy for his job in the group inclusion of a tornado in Broward County.

The Suncoast Chapter of the National Academy of Television Arts and Sciences in 2014 granted Craig the lofty “Silver Circle” grant, for his long stretches of committed support of the broadcast business in the Sunshine State. In 2009, he was among those named by the University of Miami as a “Communicator of the Year.” In September 2005, “Florida Monthly” magazine named Craig “Best Local TV News Anchor”.

The Broward/Palm Beach “New Times” granted Stevens with a similar qualification in 2003. The city of Miami Beach granted him a key to the city in 2006, perceiving his altruistic endeavors. In 2016, Stevens propelled WSVN’s push to improve relations between law authorization offices and the networks they serve. He facilitated the “Expectation and Healing” town corridor meeting highlighting individuals from Congress, state and neighborhood pioneers, and individuals from the law requirement network.

Craig Stevens Net Worth

Stevens estimated net worth is under review, there is no information about his net worth or salary but he is said to have been earning a huge salary from his work.

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Interview with Craig Stevens – Sentinel Award Winner

Craig Stevens is a 6th generation landowner from Silver Lake Township in Susquehanna County, Pennsylvania. Craig and his neighbors have experienced first-hand the truck traffic, noise, air pollution, and water contamination issues that often accompany shale gas extraction. Beginning in 2011 Craig began arranging tours of Susquehanna Co. to share affected residents’ stories with the press. This work has attracted citizens, journalists, elected officials, and celebrities from all over the world who now see Susquehanna Co. as an example of what could happen in their own backyards. We spoke with Craig about his work.

Q: Perhaps we can start by telling the readers your story, how you come back to Pennsylvania and how this led to your advocacy work related to oil and gas development?

Craig: Well, I was born in California in 1960, lived there for 46 years. Then my dad got sick in 2006; he was diagnosed with terminal esophageal cancer. My brother and sister and I ended up inheriting the ancestral 115-acre property. I had visited there my whole life, every couple of years, but I knew nothing about oil and gas or coal or any extraction methods and pretty much grew up at the beach in Southern California. Nobody in the family wanted to keep the family property, so I moved up here in January of 2010. The first thing I did was to check the deed to make sure that it had been transferred to our names. That’s when I found a gas lease for the property. On my father’s deathbed, he told us not to have anything to do with the industry, that he had refused to sign a lease. But then I did my research and found out Chesapeake Energy had signed my 95-year-old grandmother, who was living in a nursing home, to a ten-year oil and gas lease. My grandmother was a tenant but did not own the property. In Pennsylvania and many other states, you can’t transfer mineral rights to anybody that’s a life tenant because that is part of a real estate deal. But they did it, they recorded it on our deed, tying up all of our mineral rights and giving it to Chesapeake Energy.

The second thing that got me fired up was when I was riding my three-wheeler and found a company had staked out a half-mile area right down the middle of our property. They were looking to put in a 16-inch pipeline without our permission or knowledge. So I pulled all the stakes out, went into town, and found the company. They right there offered me money. They said, well, we are going to put this in and we appreciate it if your family signed up, because we need to get this gas to market. After I refused their offer they told me all my neighbors had signed along the route already and I was going to be holding things up. Then they said, the state wants us here and they are going to give us Certificate of Public Convenience, so we are going to take your property either way. So that was my introduction to the gas industry.

Q: You have said in the past that we need to think about how we deal with shale gas extraction’s impacts as a matter of helping each other deal with civil and human rights abuses. Can you explain what you mean by that?

A: I was raised always to think globally, but act locally. Because everything that happens in our lives happens in our backyard and that is where things go. I was very politically active from a young age. My father got us all politically active. My older brother and my younger sister, at 10 years old, 8 years old, we were going to city council meetings and town council and county commission meetings, just because my dad was interested in what was going on in his community. Back then my neighbors in Dimock, PA, were having a problem. So I thought, I better find out what’s happening. Not only help them, because they are having a problem that doesn’t look like it’s resolved, but also to help prevent it from coming to Silver Lake Township. I always try to help people that are having a problem, especially with big people and bullies. So it was natural for me to stand with them and I started to tell my own story at the same time.

The Citizens’ Perspective

Q: Tell me about some of the projects you have been involved in that bring the public into shale gas debates. For instance, I know you organize regular tours of gas fields. Who attends these tours? What do you think they learn from visiting gas communities?

A: We’ve had 40 sitting assembly members and 8 state senators from New York State visit Susquehanna Co. We have had hundreds of mayors and town supervisors and country commissioners come and see first hand from a citizens’ perspective. We have had 60 countries come and send their public television stations. One of our tours was with Sean Lennon, Yoko Ono, Susan Sarandon, Arun Gandhi (Gandhi’s grandson) and Josh Fox. They had 35 journalists with them, including Rolling Stone. When they come we tell these people, also go take an industry tour so they can see the other side. We encourage it because we don’t want them to think we are just bashing them and that they don’t get to defend themselves. Our thing was, if we highlight what is happening in our little neck of the woods then we could educate by showing the truth and affect the debate. Of course, we were attacked viciously by the oil and gas industry, and by Energy in Depth, but also by the local elected officials that were pro-gay.

Q: This obviously requires a community effort. How have people and organizations in the area come together through these actions, and have they been able to develop more power by not just working as individuals?

A: Well here is the interesting thing. When I moved here, there were about 50 people that would show up at public meetings to discuss their first-hand experiences. These were people from Dimock, PA, and other surrounding areas. Besides that, there really was no collective organizing in Northeastern Pennsylvania. But we found that, by telling our stories, we brought the interest of organizations like New Yorkers Against Fracking and Mark Ruffalo’s group, Water Defense. They started to adopt us. I and other families started to travel all over, not only in New York but also in New Jersey and Ohio, to educate people. I realized that I was meant to take these stories further out. I took them to all these State Houses — North Carolina, Florida, Maryland, New York, New Jersey, Ohio. In California, I was allowed to go and sit with the Governor’s entire Cabinet in his executive office. I was very proud to go there since I grew up in California.

Q: In the bigger picture of protecting our environment, why do you think it’s important for concerned citizens to get involved in these kinds of activities?

A: I have four children who will not live on the same clean planet that I did; as dirty as we thought it was in the ‘60s and ‘70s when I grew up, this is going to make that look like the heyday of environmental cleanliness. I’m doing this because I really believe this is a generational suicide we’re experiencing. By not telling this story, I would be complicit. When people see the gas company’s commercials and hear the radio ads, it sounds like the truth because it’s coming from credible people. By facing up to these giants, and showing people that you can do it and win like in New York, that can start a grassroots fire all around the world. And that has happened if you look at what is happening in England and Poland and Spain and France and Germany. We are proud to be part of that movement.

Q: What would you say is the most valuable insight you have learned from working with people fighting the gas industry?

A: The most valuable lesson for me is that people power trumps corporate power. People sometimes just don’t realize that they have an inner strength – that an average person who knew nothing about this five and a half or six years ago can get involved and become leaders. I’m more excited today than ever. I went to Florida. They have some very bad chemical non-disclosure bills. Right now we have 15 counties and 35 cities in Florida that have passed resolutions for bans of fracking for oil or gas in Florida. Maryland is safe until October of 2017 because of their moratorium. So what we are doing is working. I try to remind people, and everyone out there should know this, that you are a federal citizen, the same you are a citizen of the state or Commonwealth or republic that you live in. You are protected constitutionally and legally as a federal taxpayer. So the federal government can’t just throw us to the wolves of these individual states. They have to act. If they don’t, then they need to step down and let somebody get in there that has the health and safety of their citizens at the top of their list of what they are supposed to be doing every day in their position of power.