Amy Lange is an Emmy award-winning anchor and reporter with FOX 2 News.
From politics to courts to social issues, Lange's reporting has allowed her to cover some of the most important stories of our time. She's been to Philadelphia for the Democratic National Convention, to Capitol Hill for testimony on the Flint Water Crisis and to the Supreme Court for the same-sex marriage case after spending several years covering a Michigan couple's fight for the right to marry. She also traveled numerous times to an orphanage in Haiti following the earthquake there to tell the story of the children impacted by the natural disaster.
Lange has won multiple Emmy awards including best anchor and investigative reporter. Passionate about the issue of homelessness, she has won Emmy awards for her reporting in Haiti, and her work on children in the state foster care system. Her work on homeless veterans was recognized with an Edward R Murrow Regional Award. She has also received awards from the Society of Professional Journalists, the Michigan Association of Broadcasters and the Associated Press.
Lange came to FOX 2 from WEYI-TV in Flint, Michigan, where she worked as a reporter/anchor from 1996 until 1998. Before joining WEYI, Lange was a news promotions producer and an associate news producer at WTVJ in Miami, Florida.
Lange graduated cum laude with honors from the University of Miami in Coral Gables, Florida, where she majored in Broadcast Journalism and Spanish. In 2008 she received her Master's degree in Social Justice from Marygrove College in Detroit.
The Detroit Water and Sewerage Director says the city is working to get water turned back on - not the opposite.
Macomb County Prosecutor Eric Smith turned himself into state police Friday morning before appearing in court to formally be charged on a host of felonies.
With racism against Asian Americans making headlines across the country, Michigan lawmakers are concerned.
Many therapists and counselors are still able to offer sessions during the coronavirus stay-home order in Michigan, like the nonprofit Community Care Services for example.
The numbers of patients are changing by the hour and health systems everywhere are pivoting with the spike in COVID-19 cases.
Henry Ford Health announced its reaching capacity for treating COVID-19 patients at two of its hospitals.
There's some concern that brick-and-mortar students may be falling behind.
A 911 dispatcher, who was at work as recently as last Wednesday, is one of Michigan's victims of coronavirus.
Mayor Mike Duggan and city leaders are taking action to ensure they can still provide basic needs to residents amid the coronavirus emergency.
Dr. Danielle Deluca-Pytell has seen stories about shortages across the world and elsewhere in the U.S. She knows it's an issue in Michigan and is stepping up to chip in.