Growing up in Lubbock, Texas, just outside of cotton fields, Megan learned a passion for storytelling. Always writing stories, she went to Texas State University to tell them.
After graduating with a degree in electronic media with a minor in political science from TSU, Megan moved to the mountains. She reported on the topics that matter most to the people in Grand Junction, Colorado at KOLD’s sister station, KKCO/KJCT.
She is excited to join the KOLD team as a reporter and tell the stories of the desert southwest. Megan’s favorite part of being a reporter is learning about the people behind the moments she covers.
If she’s not on your TV, Megan is more than likely hitting a trail, training for a race, reading, trying new restaurants or hanging with her incredibly dapper cat, Fitzgerald, that wears a bow-tie.
Say hi or send a story idea on her social media pages: @MeganMcNeilTV
The Tucson Police Department is now in a hiring and personnel crisis, with fewer than 750 deployable officers and dwindling recruits in training. Should Magnus seize the national nomination, a search for his replacement won’t be easy.
The projected drop this year is significant enough to likely trigger the first tier in the Drought Contingency Plan—for the first time. The plan, signed by western states and Mexico, targets agricultural users, primarily in Pinal County in Tier 1 of the cutbacks.
Georgia, North Carolina and Colorado have all paused vaccination efforts at some sites with the Johnson and Johnson vaccines after a limited number of people had adverse reactions. The CDC is evaluating the situation across the nation. State officials there say there is no cause for concern.
Gov. Ducey was peppered with questions and pressured as to why the state declined to have a FEMA site in Pima County that would be able to vaccinate an additional 200,000 people. He said the state has their reasons.