Sarah Jones

Video Journalist/Reporter

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Sarah is excited to be back in the Midwest after working in newsrooms in London, Washington DC, Atlanta, New York and Istanbul.

Sarah's roots are in Chicago and she is one of the top twenty North American Young Leaders chosen by one of Europe's most influential think tanks - Friends of Europe. On International Women's Day 2018, Sarah received the Women Economic Forum's highest honor when she was named one of their "Women of the Decade" in News and Social Engagement. On more than one occasion she has been invited to advise senior level military planners and government officials - in the U.S. and allied countries - on social technologies.

Sarah also founded the international moment of silence and online event to help remember fallen journalists with co-partners like the Committee to Protect Journalists and the UN Foundation's Plus Social Good. The event reached over 9 million people in its first year and in-person events were held around the world.

Sarah completed her undergraduate degree at Lake Forest College outside of Chicago, and received her Masters with merit from City University in London.

She loves ATVs, hiking, water sports and is currently trying to learn how to skateboard.

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Defrocked Jersey priest who molested boys now teaches kids English in Dominican Republic

A New Jersey prosecutor said it's "deeply concerning" that Hadmels DeFrias still has contact with kids.

Boeing charged airlines for additional safety features on 737 Max jets

Exterior sensors that tell pilots the angle of the plane were one safety feature that cost extra. The sensors might have been able prevent Lion Air crash that killed 189, an expert said.

Florida bill would make it illegal for owners to abandon dogs outside in hurricanes

Stories about animals abandoned during natural disasters drew widespread attention in the last few years as hurricanes slammed the U.S.

Doctors say Kentucky Gov. Matt Bevin is wrong about chickenpox

Intentionally exposing children to the virus hurts public health efforts and risks dangerous complications in some patients, experts say.

Mississippi's new law will ban abortions once a fetal heartbeat is detected

The measure bans most abortions once a fetal heartbeat is detected, which can happen about six weeks into a pregnancy.