Devin Fehely is an Emmy award winning general assignment reporter/MMJ for KPIX 5.
Before joining KPIX 5 Devin was at WXIA in Atlanta where spent four years reporting. During that time, he won numerous awards, including three Murrow Awards and the Gannett Foundation Award for Innovation in Investigative Journalism from the National Association of Black Journalists (NABJ) for a series of stories that helped free a wrongfully convicted man.
Prior to WXIA, Devin reported for WAGA in Atlanta, WDSU in New Orleans, KSBW in Monterey and KNTV in San Jose.
Devin is a native of San Jose. He studied journalism at San Jose State and received a BA in psychology from Brown University. Devin makes his home in San Jose.
To schedule an appearance for KPIX 5 on-air reporters/anchors, please contact Akilah Monifa, Director of Communications and Public Affairs. Please provide the date, time, location of the event, number of attendees expected, and name of sponsoring organization.
To keep guns out of the hands of burglars, San Jose is requiring gun owners to lock up their firearms before leaving home.
Concerns over flooding that overwhelmed the banks of the Coyote Creek in the South Bay eight months ago has led officials to clear out vegetation as a preventive measure.
After nearly 10 years, it appears Bay Area surfers and beach enthusiasts have finally won the battle over access to Martins Beach on the Peninsula.
n embattled Bay Area school superintendent is stepping down after months of scandals ranging from budget flubs to the handling of a sexual assault case.
To put pedestrian and cyclist safety first, Hayward plans to tinker with stoplights to slow down commuters going through downtown.
The ribbon-cutting ceremony high atop Mount Umunhum was a moment more than three decades in the making.
It may look like something straight out of Star Wars, but flying motorcycles are almost here.
San Jose seems confident they’ll eventually be able to bring their graffiti removal costs down by sending a drone up.
Blueye’s underwater drone can descend 500 feet below the surface and features a powerful, on-board light so you can record video in what otherwise would be total darkness.
Santa Clara County’s history-making first BART train won’t rumble down the track until sometime next summer, but the foundation has already been laid for a massive construction boom that’s poised to transform the transit corridor.