Christin Ayers is a general assignment reporter for KPIX 5 and profiles low-income, at-risk Bay Area teenagers, continuing the series started by Wendy Tokuda, “Students Rising Above.”
Christin is also host of the public affairs program “Black Renaissance.”
She is a fifth-generation Californian. Christin earned her Bachelor’s degree from Sarah Lawrence College in New York and her Masters from the UC Berkeley Graduate School of Journalism.
She studied literature and media at Oxford University in England. Christin started her journalism career in Missoula, Montana and later worked in Denver before coming back to the Bay Area.
Christin’s notable stories include coverage of Bay Area families affected by sex trafficking, broken surveillance cameras in local parks and the Oakland Police Department’s de-escalation policies. Her most memorable interview was with Barack Obama.
Christin loves reading, wine-tasting, traveling, and trying new restaurants. She and her husband live in the East Bay.
The success of Marvel’s Black Panther film will have a lasting effect in Oakland.
A Bay Area woman is demanding answers after she claims her dog was seriously injured while staying at an East Bay kennel, and no one will tell her what really happened.
Oakland city leaders have come up with a constructive, temporary fix for the homeless crisis in that city. They are putting up experimental shelters in the form of storage sheds.
The owner of an Oakland restaurant is on the lam after a judge ordered him to pay $2.5 million to an alleged victim.
Oakland’s police chief is accused of not telling the truth about a recent immigration raid.
A man claims he was sexually assaulted at a San Francisco health club, which then tried to cover it up by canceling his membership after he called police.
If you commute on BART, you’ve likely seen them – baby strapped to their chests, approaching riders with a cardboard sign, such as: “No job, 4 kids, please help for food.”
In the Sierra National Forest, there are more dead trees than live ones. And figuring out what do with them is a towering task.
‘Free Speech Week’ at UC Berkeley is just days away and it’s still unclear who all will be speaking on campus.
A new documentary centers in on Oakland’s troubled police department.