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Jeremy Hubbard co-anchors FOX31 Denver News at 5 p.m. and 9 p.m. with Aristea Brady.

He’s a Colorado native, born in Glenwood Springs (most of his family still resides on the Western Slope), and he also spent part of his childhood two-miles above sea level, in the mining town of Leadville (elevation 10,152 feet).

This is Hubbard’s second stint at FOX31 Denver. He first worked here from 2004-2007 as weekend anchor.  In 2007, he left for ABC News, first as a Chicago-based correspondent, then as a New York-based anchor and correspondent. He was co-anchor of ABC’s national early-morning newscasts, “World News Now” and “America This Morning,” and reported for “Good Morning America,” “World News with Diane Sawyer” and “Nightline,” traveling across the country and overseas to cover breaking news, severe weather, the economy and politics for the network.

Since returning to FOX31 Denver, he’s reported from all over the world.  He’s traveled to Afghanistan to profile Colorado Air Force reservists, returned to the battlefield with Vietnam veterans, and walked with World War II veterans on the beaches of Normandy, the bayfront at Pearl Harbor, and the front lines of Saipan and Tinian in the Northern Mariana Islands of Micronesia.  He’s also journeyed to the concentration camps of Poland to tell the stories of Holocaust survivors who now live in Colorado.

Hubbard is a 15-time Emmy award winner, including three Emmys for “Best Anchor.” He’s also a two-time winner of the “Best Anchor” award from the Colorado Broadcasters Association. He’s also been honored with a national Edward R. Murrow Award from the Radio and Television News Directors Association, and the national Sigma Delta Chi award from the Society of Professional Journalists. He has also won five regional Edward R. Murrow Awards.

Hubbard likes to spend time volunteering in the community.  He serves on the Denver Metro Advisory Board of the Salvation Army, and the advisory board of Shimmering Wings, a non-profit that sends grieving children to summer camp to help cope with the loss of a parent, sibling or other close family member.  He’s also done volunteer work with Denver Rescue Mission, Attention Homes, The Greatest Generations Foundation, Junior Achievement and others.

His career began at KWCH in Wichita, KS, where he attended college at Wichita State University.  In 2012, he and his wife started the Jeremy Hubbard and Taunia Hottman Scholarship in Communication at WSU, to help aspiring journalists pay for their education.

He also worked as a reporter and anchor at KMBC-TV in Kansas City.

Hubbard is married with two kids and a dog and lives in Denver, and loves to spend his free time traveling.  He’s visited 32 different countries across Europe, Asia, Africa and North America.

Email Jeremy at: Jeremy.Hubbard@KDVR.com


Recent Articles
  • USS Pueblo crew reunites in Colorado, 50 years after their capture in North Korea

    PUEBLO, Colo. — They survived the unthinkable. U.S. Navy sailors, beaten and starved by the North Koreans when their navy ship was taken captive 50 years ago. This week, the crew of the USS Pueblo has gathered in Pueblo, Colorado to share stories and memories about their life-changing capture back in 1968. “Sheer terror.  You didn’t know when you were going to be taken out and beaten, you didn’t know if it was for interrogation or discipline,” said Alvin Plucker of LaSalle, Colo.  […]

  • Heat, drought having little impact on Western Slope wine grapes

    PALISADE, Colo. — It’s a busy week on Colorado’s Western Slope. Farmers are busy plucking fruit from the vine. It’s grape harvest season for Colorado’s $50 million wine industry. “You can look over here and see Mount Garfield, you see the Book Cliffs, you see all of this nature around you and the grapes and the plants.  This is just beautiful country,” said Poppy Woody, owner of Cherokee Vineyard. Every bunch of grapes on her vines is headed for a bottle […]

  • ‘Bathtub ring’ expanding at Colorado reservoirs as drought continues

    GUNNISON COUNTY, Colo. — There’s something wrong with the stunning panorama at Colorado’s largest waterway. Blue Mesa Reservoir is dehydrating by the day with a 4- to 6-inch drop every 24 hours. “You can see the high-water mark, it’s very apparent after 52, 53 years of Blue Mesa being full,” said Brant Porter, supervisory park ranger at Curecanti National Recreation Area. They call the now-barren shore surrounding the reservoir the “bathtub ring,” and it’s expanding.  Blue Mesa Reservoir is barely […]

  • 17 years after she died in 9/11 attack, Colorado woman is changing lives of strangers

    MONTROSE, Colo. — “You know, it’s still heartwrenching.” That’s how Bill Faragher describes the loss of his sister, 17 years ago.  Kathleen “Kit” Faragher worked in Denver for Janus Capital Group (now known as Janus Henderson). On the morning of Sept. 11, 2001, she was attending a conference on the 106th floor of the north tower at the World Trade Center in New York City, when a hijacked plane crashed into the building. The coordinated terror attacks in Manhattan, Washington […]

  • Online auction winner returns Purple Heart, Bronze Star to Centennial woman

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  • Examining Colorado’s connections to atomic bomb on VJ Day anniversary

    HIROSHIMA, Japan — This holiday weekend marks the 73rd anniversary of V-J Day, or “Victory over Japan” day.  On September 2, 1945, the day Japan formally signed its surrender aboard the USS Missouri, effectively ending World War II. The surrender came just days after the United States dropped two atomic bombs on Japan.  It was the first time in the history of the world a nuclear bomb had been detonated in war.  The bombings killed more than 129,000 people instantly, […]

  • Colorado veteran beats odds with same brain cancer that killed Sen. McCain

    AURORA, Colo. — When you look at the old pictures, count the staples in his head, and add up the number of brain surgeries he’s endured – it’s clear – if anyone can relate to Senator John McCain’s brain cancer fight, it’s Michael Moyles. “Four brain surgeries, four reconstructive surgeries, 29 rounds of chemotherapy and 42 rounds of radiation,” Moyles told FOX 31. The retired Air Force colonel has been battling brain cancer for nearly 19 years.  But things turned […]

  • Colorado kids who lost loved ones grieve together at Camp Erin 2018

    GOLDEN, Colo. — There’s something healing about Colorado’s great outdoors.  And healing is just what the kids at Camp Erin 2018 need. “I’m here for my dad because he was killed by a drunk driver,” said one child at the camp opening ceremony. “I’m remembering my mom who died from drugs,” said another. This is grief camp. Where kids who’ve lost the most important people in their lives get to visit Camp Granite Lake in Golden for one weekend in […]

  • August Hero of the Month: Donald Maloy has made a career of helping other veterans

    DENVER —  Donald Maloy was one of the lucky ones.  He served a decade in the Army.  Went to Iraq, then did two tours with the special forces in Afghanistan.  And somehow, he made it home alive.  So why didn’t he feel fortunate? “I am guilty for surviving when some of the guys that I served with did not come back.  And in talking with other veterans, the thing that I feel like is most common, is that we constantly […]

  • Parents of man who killed Douglas County deputy critical of response; sheriff responds

    DOUGLAS COUNTY, Colo. — The parents of the man who fatally shot a Douglas County sheriff’s deputy on New Year’s Eve spoke Monday after an investigation determined deputies were justified to use deadly force. Matthew Riehl’s father accused Sheriff Tony Spurlock of unethical behavior, saying the couple have not spoken with him and, “what [Spurlock] was doing was covering up the out-of-order behavior of his team of officers.” Deputy Zackari Parrish was shot along with three other sheriff’s deputies, a Castle Rock […]

  • Colorado horse-drawn hearse returning to honor fallen officers

    GILLETTE, Wyo. — Everyone was broken-hearted earlier this year, when three Colorado deputies were killed in the line of duty in a span of five weeks.  But one woman was moved to do something if it ever happens again. She’s bringing back her horse-drawn hearse. Lorraine Melgosa thought her horse hauling days were done. “Well I retired five years ago,” Melgosa told FOX 31. But tragedy has a way of changing plans. “You know, five years passes and we lose […]

  • July Hero of the Month: From Baghdad’s streets to Denver’s fashion runways

    WHEAT RIDGE, Colo. — Anger, anxiety, fear, uncertainty. There is a common thread with each of these words for Army veteran Duane Topping.  They describe his daily struggle with Post Traumatic Stress Disorder, or PTSD. “It really drops you into a really dark hole – you start to think you can`t get out of it,” Topping told FOX 31. Three tours in Iraq have taken their toll. “The first patrol I went on, we were walking down the street in […]