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Steve Daniels
Steve Daniels is the co-anchor of ABC11 Eyewitness News at 5:00 pm and 11:00 pm Monday-Friday. Steve also anchors ABC11 Eyewitness News at 10 pm weeknights on CW22. In addition, Steve anchors Breaking News coverage from the Breaking News Center. Steve joined ABC11 Eyewitness News in June, 1999.

Steve is also the ABC11 investigative reporter. One of his proudest moments came in December 2007, when a new state law took effect banning school bus drivers from using cell-phones while behind the wheel. Legislators took action as a direct result of Steve's investigative report "Dialing While Driving". The undercover report exposed school bus drivers using cell-phones while driving bus loads of children.

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Before coming to WTVD, Steve was a correspondent for "Dateline NBC". Steve traveled the country and the world interviewing newsmakers and reporting stories for the national newsmagazine program. Steve also appeared on the "Today" show, "NBC Nightly News", MSNBC, and CNBC.

Prior to that, Steve was the weekday 5 and 5:30 pm anchor and Senior Investigative Reporter for WTVJ in Miami. While in Miami, Steve was honored with seven Emmys and several other national awards for outstanding investigative reporting.

Steve also anchored the weekend news at KCNC in Denver.

Steve is a graduate of the University of Missouri School of Journalism. He lives in the Triangle with his wife and two children.

Email Steve at steve.daniels@abc11.com.

Request Steve to speak at your event.

Exclusive ABC11 coverage continues from Kuwait with a little known seaborne unit supplying combat soldiers in the fight against Isis.
ABC11's Steve Daniels takes you on an exclusive journey to the Middle East with Fort Bragg soldiers. See the food, fun and furnishings that bring a touch of North Carolina to the Middle East desert.
The 1st Theater Sustainment Command - the 1st TSC - soldiers from Fort Bragg. They're making sure Iraqi soldiers and American military advisers -- are getting everything they need to wage war on Isis.
$11 million in assets were stolen or damaged at state agencies with a true cost to taxpayers of $22 million.
The I-Team examines the heroin epidemic in the Triangle by telling the story of a young Wake County man who says getting heroin here is "about as easy as going to the store and getting a beer."