Officials are launching an investigation after it was revealed that the sign language interpreter at the memorial for Nelson Mandela may have been a fake!
Patti Ann Browne currently serves as an anchor for FOX News Channel (FNC). She joined the network in 2000 and is based in New York.
While at FNC, Browne has covered several major news stories. Most recently, she provided coverage of the trial of Boston mobster James "Whitey" Bulger, the crash-landing of Southwest Airlines Flight 345 at LaGuardia Airport (LGA) and the Senate vote to avert the fisal cliff on New Year's Eve 2013. Previously, Browne served as co-host of FNC's FOX & Friends First.
Prior to joining FNC, Browne hosted MSNBC's Weekend Morning Line. She also co-anchored Reporter Round Table at News 12 Long Island and worked as an anchor for independently-owned WLIG-TV in New York, NY and WSJV-TV (Fox 28) in South Bend, IN. She began her career at WLIM radio in Long Island, NY.
Browne earned an M.A. summa cum laude from the New York Institute of Technology in NY and holds a B.A. from Fordham University.
Stories from Patti Ann Browne
Philadelphia's tree lighting ceremony was marred by a fight between two women Wednesday night. The women came to blows, in front of many children, after an argument in Love Park.
Police in Kansas City, Missouri are investigating a suspicious death after a body was found in a vehicle outside Arrowhead Stadium.
Google is now taking steps to remove a satellite image that a California man says shows the body of his slain 14-year-old son.
On Happening Now this afternoon, we heard some of the 911 calls from terrified students at Sparks Middle School in Nevada, where a 12-year-old boy killed a teacher and wounded two students before taking his own life.
We're hearing the 911 calls from the scary incident in Florida, where a 55-year-old Florida woman became precariously stuck on a rising railroad drawbridge.
Fox News has confirmed that George Zimmerman briefly emerged from hiding to rescue a man from a car wreck.
Asiana Airlines said Monday that the pilot in control of the Boeing 777 that crashed at San Francisco International Airport Saturday had little experience flying that type of plane and was landing one for the first time at that airport. Asiana spokeswoman Lee Hyomin told the Associated Press Monday that Lee Gang-guk was trying to get used to the 777 during Saturday's crash landing. She said the pilot had nearly 10,000 hours flying other planes, including the Boeing 747, but had only 43 hours on the 777.