Michelle Charlesworth Biography
Michelle Charlesworth is an American television news reporter and anchor. … She was an anchor and reporter at WNCN-TV in North Carolina from 1996 to 1998.
Michelle Charlesworth Age
She was born on 7, June 1970, USA. She is 48 years old as of 2018.
Michelle Charlesworth Husband
She got married her husband Steve in September 2003. Sep 2, 2018.
Michelle Charlesworth Kids
On October 16, 2006, Charlesworth gave birth to her first child, a girl. Her daughter is named Isabelle Marlene, after the hurricane that hit Charlesworth’s wedding on the Jersey Shore. On September 29, 2009, Charlesworth gave birth to her second child, Jack James.
Michelle Charlesworth College
She graduated from Duke University with a Bachelor of Arts in public policy and studied economics in a graduate program on a full scholarship from the German government at the University of Freiburg.
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Michelle Charlesworth Career
She started her career on a small stage: radio in Atlantic City and local TV in North Carolina. Next, in 1996, she began working as a reporter at WNCN-TV in North Carolina for about 3 years. In 1998, she got the opportunity to work for the ABC news. She has been honored with the Gold Triangle Award for Journalism. She is one of the most dedicated workers in both channels. As she has dedicated more than 15 years to both the channels, she has a good reputation and a capacity to do better in the future. She was the first reporter to give live reports from New York in the attack of September 11.
Michelle Charlesworth Salary
She has an annual salary of $400 thousand dollars.
Michelle Charlesworth Net Worth
She has an estimated net worth of $ 5 million.
Michelle Charlesworth Measurements
Her height is 5ft 8 inches tall while her weight is 63 kgs.
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Michelle Charlesworth Interview
Earlier today, Governor Andrew M. Cuomo was a guest on WABC with Michelle Charlesworth and Ken Rosato to discuss the energetic feeling of the old Kosciuszko Bridge. A rush transcript of the Governor’s interview is available below.
Michelle Charlesworth: Governor Andrew Cuomo who is going to be there at the bridge as it comes down.
Ken Rosato: Yeah, good morning Governor Cuomo. Do you actually get to press a button? Is that how it works?
Governor Cuomo: I actually press a button, but to tell you the truth I don’t know that the button is connected to anything, but I do push a button. But it’s a very exciting day. You know the Kosciuszko Bridge, some people say Kosciuszko bridge, 78 years old, it’s needed structural repairs for a long time, it’s a bottleneck, it was never designed for this volume, and we opened the new first span already and now we’re going to build the second span so we’ll double the number of lanes. And I’m all about getting things done quickly and efficiently because we’ve suffered long enough. The best way to get a bridge down is through implosion and that’s what we’re going to do this morning. 900 charges go off and theoretically the two sides of the bridge come down on the Queens and the Brooklyn side. We just want to make sure people know this is happening, so from a traffic point of view, 7:45 to 8:15, the bridge is going to be closed—so find an alternative route. And if all goes well, the bridge will be down—and if all does not go well, we will have a tremendous mess on our hands. That’s how this works.
Ken Rosato: Well put.
Michele Charlesworth: No he didn’t.
Ken Rosato: What are they going to do with all that scrap metal, Governor?
Governor Cuomo: With the scrap metal?
Ken Rosato: Yes.
Governor Cuomo: They will now, they cut it up and they basically recycle it. It’s the same thing we’re going to do with the old Tappan Zee Bridge. Once it’s down, they put it on barges, they take it to a metal yard, cut it, and they recycle it.
Ken Rosato: That’s amazing – and it’s a testament to how well built that bridge was. Never, as you said, the intent was never to take that much traffic and that it, it’s still standing today. We had some great engineers in the day.
Michele Charlesworth: It’s how they built stuff.
Ken Rosato: Amazing.
Governor Cuomo: Well we are so lucky. When you think about it, New York hasn’t done anything in about 100 years on its transportation system. You can’t name the last bridge or road we built. And we’re lucky they were built so well. But, we also pay a price. They weren’t handled for the volume, that’s why we have the traffic. And that’s why I am trying so aggressively to rebuild the whole system almost at once. New LaGuardia, new JFK, new Tappan Zee, new Kosciuszko bridge, new Penn Station, the subway system, we’re driving cars that are 70-80 years old. If you don’t repair or rebuild you pay the price, it’s that simple.
Michele Charlesworth: It’s the story across our country. Governor, thank you so much, be well, I hope the button works.
Governor Cuomo: Thank you, thank you for having me.
Michele Charlesworth: Thank you, sir.
Ken Rosato: Have a great day, sir