The work of native Texan and FOX 26 special projects reporter Greg Groogan has been honored with more than 200 journalism awards, including 28 Lone Star Emmys. In 2010, 2013 and again in 2017, the Houston Press Club honored Greg as Television Journalist of the Year. The National Education Writers Association in 2010 awarded him it's first prize for beat reporting. A seven-time regional winner of the Edward R. Murrow award, Greg is also a two-time recipient of the Casey Medal for Meritorious Journalism for his stories on children with special needs and a three-time recipient of the Barbara Jordan Award for excellence in coverage of Texans challenged with disabilities. In 2008, the American Legion honored Greg and his colleagues at Fox 26 with the Fourth Estate Award, the organization's highest national honor for journalism. Born in Austin, Greg broke into the TV business in the Texas border town of Laredo after barely graduating from the University of Texas Plan II honors program (He's got the diploma to prove it). In 1989, he left the cactus and mesquite of South Texas for the frostier climate of America's 49th state. While working at Anchorage stations KIMO and KTUU, Greg spent the better part of a year covering the Exxon Valdez oil spill - at the time, the nation's biggest ever environmental disaster. In 1990, he returned to Texas to cover state politics as capital bureau chief and later, investigative reporter for Austin's ABC station KVUE. In 1997 Greg again headed north, this time to Cleveland for a three year stint at NBC affiliate WKYC. In 2000, Greg returned to Texas and family. As Houston Business Journal FOX 26 broadcast reporter Greg detailed the collapse of Enron and the energy trading sector. In addition to his Emmys, Greg has garnered 38 Associated Press Awards as well as honors from the Houston Press Club, the Dallas Press Club, the Cleveland Press Club, the Alaska Press Club, the Ohio Society of Professional Journalists, the Ft. Worth Society of Professional Journalists, the National Association of Black Journalists, the Texas Bar Association, the Texas Medical Association, the Texas Cancer Society, the Texas State Teachers Association, the Harris County Medical Society and the Austin Chronicle. He is also the recipient of a national Best of Gannett for news writing. Married to former FOX 26 reporter Michelle Casas, Greg spends much of his time away from the newsroom with son Garrett and daughter Hannah.
Back in Houston,13-term Democratic Congresswoman Sheila Jackson Lee says the evidence against Trump is both damning and overwhelming. She believes the 45th President committed acts the founders would have considered solid grounds for removal.
The partisan divide over Mr. Trump’s guilt or innocence has never been more profound, with vote after procedural vote decided along strict party lines. That divide can also be seen amongst politicians in the state of Texas.
The enormous gap between the combatants is well illustrated by the arguments of Democratic Rep. Al Green, an early and passionate advocate for impeachment and the equally spirited defense of President Trump’s actions delivered by Republican Congressman Brian Babin.
The What's Your Point panel discusses the fireworks after the debate between candidates Elizabeth Warren and Bernie Sanders
The What's Your Point panel discusses the response from Catholic Bishops and other organizations to Texas Governor Greg Abbott's refugee refusal.
What's Your Point host Greg Groogan sits down one on one with Congressman Dan Crenshaw, talking about, U.S. Iran relations, the impeachment trial, trade deals, and the economy.
The What's Your Point panelists discuss Texas House District 28's upcoming election and whether or not it's a bellwether for a change coming to the statehouse.
The What's Your Point panel discusses President Trump's recent announcement widening religious freedoms, student prayer, and federal funds.
The What's Your Point panel discusses the upcoming impeachment trial of President Donald J. Trump
The What's Your Point panel talks about the home team in the aftermath of the sign-stealing cheating scandal.