Diana Zoga Biography, Age, Husband, Career, NBC 5 And Twitter


Diana Zoga Biography

Diana Zoga is an American journalist working as a reporter for NBC5 in Collin County. She grew up in this community.

Zoga went to Richardson and Piano Schools from the 2nd grade and then graduated from Piano East Senior High School. She is the daughter of Kosovar Albanian immigrants and she still speaks Albanian at home.

Her family had to escape from Kosovo during the war that took place in the late 1990s. She is a married woman and she is currently living in Dallas, Texas, USA.

Diana Zoga Age

She is from Kosovo. Information about her age will be updated soon.

Diana Zoga

Diana Zoga

Diana Zoga Husband

She is a married woman and she is currently living in Dallas.

Diana Zoga Career | Diana Zoga NBC5

Diana Zoga’s announcing takes her home practically day by day. One of NBC 5’s Collin County journalists, she covers the network she experienced childhood in. Diana went to Richardson and Plano schools from second grade however her graduation from Plano East Senior High School.

Diana’s news-casting profession started at the University of Texas-Austin, where she detailed for understudy drove KVR News 9. From that point, she worked in Sherman, Texas, Tulsa, Oklahoma, St. Louis, Missouri, and came back to Dallas/Fort Worth in 2015.

Diana is the little girl of Kosovar Albanian settlers and still speaks Albanian at home. During the war in Kosovo in the late 1990s, a large portion of her family needed to run away to outcast camps to endure.

News inclusion wound up basic, as she frequently scoured news stories searching for any indication of her relatives. The most troublesome involvement in Diana’s life later gave the motivation to her profession in news-casting.

“Reporting, for me, generally felt more like a calling than a vocation. Recounting to somebody’s story is an incredible benefit. It’s likewise as extraordinary duty,” said Diana. “I strike to be precise and reasonable each and every day.”


News Reporter
Company Name KXAS-TV
Dates Employed Oct 2017 – Present
Employment Duration 2 yrs
LocationDallas/Fort Worth Area

Company Name KDFW-TV FOX 4 Dallas-Fort Worth
Dates Employed Mar 2015 – Mar 2017
Employment Duration 2 yrs 1 mo
Location Dallas/Fort Worth Area
Experienced journalist, proficient in writing, shooting, and editing content and promoting it on all platforms.

General assignment reporter working primarily for 9 pm and 10 pm, weekday newscasts.

Fill-in anchor during weekday and weekend evening newscasts.

Creative storyteller, even on very tight 9 pm deadlines. See less

North Texas Media Relations Director
Company Name American Heart Association
Dates Employed 2017
Employment Duration less than a year
Location North Texas

Company Name KMOV
Dates Employed 2008 – Mar 2015
Employment Duration 7 yrs
Location of Greater St. Louis Area
Anchored weekend morning newscasts 2012–2014, filled-in on weekday newscasts.

Anchored and reported breaking news and weather during major events, including Ferguson coverage in 2014.

News Reporter
Company Name KTUL
Dates Employed 2006 – 2008
Employment Duration 2 yrs
Location Tulsa, Oklahoma Area
Developed lasting relationships with community partners, invited to speak at public events and represent the company in a positive way.

Collaborated with photojournalists to produce compelling and creative content.

Juggled breaking news for multiple shows: 4 pm, 5 pm, 6 pm, and 10 pm.

Maintained strong contacts on a competitive crime beat.

Company Name 12 Media KXII Television
Dates Employed 2003 – 2006
Employment Duration3 yrs

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kmov.com – News 4 Investigates Plans For Homeless Camp Near Botanical Gardens 5-14-2012

Article by Diana Zoga

High Wind, Debris Causes Major Damage in Dallas

The high winds on Sunday afternoon blew out windows of skyscrapers and took down trees and traffic signals in downtown Dallas.

The city’s office of emergency management said there were no reports of injuries related to the broken windows or downed trees.

Repairing traffic signals would be one of the city’s first priorities, officials said at a Sunday night press conference. Repairs will be made first to lights that are completely inoperable, while lights that are flashing red will be next.

At the KPMG building downtown, nearly a dozen windows were broken when construction debris from another building slammed into the windows between the 17th and 19th floors.

“It’s supposed to withstand high winds, high storms, but debris is a whole different story,” said Vince Ortega with the Hall Group.

Crews quickly roped off the courtyard below the building, where broken glass littered the pavement.

Ortega said if the storms hit during a weekday, there could have been hundreds of people around when the glass went flying.

“It was a blessing it was on a Sunday and not a Monday. We could have been telling a whole different story if it would have happened during the week,” Ortega said.

At street level, 17-year-old Kevin Contreras was working a food stand near the Arts District with his mom when he noticed a severe weather alert on his phone.

“It was really sunny, like right now,” Contreras said. “So, I thought it was nothing.”

But Contreras said the skies darkened and the wind picked up, forcing him and his mom to run for shelter.

“I and my mom were in the car and it was rocking back and forth. We saw the trees swaying side to side and it felt like they were going to snap at any moment,” Contreras said.

Elsewhere downtown, crews worked to board up additional windows of skyscrapers from buildings at Ross Avenue and N. Field Street to the Sheraton Dallas on North Olive Street.

The wind also uprooted large trees and impacted traffic signals. The city of Dallas anticipated slow-moving traffic downtown when the workweek begins Monday.

In North Dallas, Lynda Marquardt was inside her house when a tree hit it.

“There was lots of hail and rain, and all of a sudden the tree came crashing down to the roof,” Marquardt said.

There was insulation visible from the outside — and trees dotting her North Dallas Street. Carports came down in the Casa Linda area, and a brick barrier outside of a home in East Dallas crumbled.

But when the sun peeked through the clouds after the rain, Dallas neighbors were outside, ready to help clean up debris.

“Do what we can to make it better. That is all we can do,” Dallas resident Dianne Curry said.

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