Shannon Bream Biography
Shannon Bream was born Shannon Noelle DePuy, is an American journalist reporting for the Fox News Channel. She was born on 23rd December, 1970 in Sanford, Florida, to Marie Norris and Ed DePuy as the only daughter.
Bream went to North Florida Christian High School in Tallahassee and graduated in the class of 1988. She also attended Liberty University in Lynchburg, Virginia, graduating in 1993 with a degree in Business. While at Liberty University, she entered the Miss Virginia pageant. Bream won the 1990 title of Miss Virginia. She went ahead and participated in the Miss America 1991 pageant and was one of the ten finalists. Her scholarship award covered much of her education.
Bream returned to Tallahassee where she attended Florida State University to study Law. Shannon interned with Florida Congressman Bill McCollum, in the US House of Representatives. She won the miss Florida pageant while at law school (1995) and placed fourth in the Miss USA 1995 pageant. After graduating from Florida State University College of Law (1996), Bream moved to Tampa, Florida where she began her law career.
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Bream eventually switched her career from the legal profession to pursue a career in television news.
Shannon Bream Fox News
She began her journalism career in Tampa, FL at WFTS-TV (ABC). Over the time, she has provided coverage of every major election and Supreme Court decision since she joined in 2007. Bream has recently been working alongside Bill Hemmer on “America’s Newsroom.” Bream joins Megyn Kelly and Martha MacCallum as Hemmer’s co-hosts who have gone on to also anchor a prime-time program on Fox News.
Bream also the host of “Livin’ the Bream,” a podcast that shares inspirational stories, personal anecdotes and also an insider’s perspective on actions and rulings from the high court.
Prior to joining the Fox News in 2007, Bream has served as a weekend anchor for WRC-TV (NBC) in Washington, DC and as an evening anchor for WBTV (CBS) in Charlotte, NC.
Shannon Bream Age
She was born on December 23, 1970. She is 48 years old as of 2017.
Shannon Bream Husband – Shannon Bream Married
Shannon has been married to Sheldon Bream. She met Sheldon at Liberty College and fell in love. Their love affair was brief as they tied the knot soon after their graduation. Sheldon works at the Washington Speakers Bureau. He is a busy person but has always done a good job at taking out his wife and family. This is possibly the ultimate reason why their marriage has been intact till date.
Shannon Bream Children
Shannon and Sheldon Bream have no children at the moment.
Shannon Bream Salary
Bream receives an annual salary of $800,000.
Shannon Bream Net Worth
She has an estimated net worth of $4 million.
Shannon Bream Body Measurements
The TV icon has has attained a beautiful curvy figure with an intense workout and proper balance diet. Shannon’s 5 feet and 7 inches height perfectly match her body measurements of 38-26-37.
Her height complements her weight which is 64 kilograms. Her seductive hour glass figure and a well-toned pair of legs suit any sort of attire she wears. Shannon Bream also has green eyes and blonde hair.
1. Mike Jerrick
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Fox News’ Shannon Bream: Trump interview like no other
2nd November, 2018 | Orlando Sentinel
n Election Night, Shannon Bream will present insights gleaned from Fox News Voter Analysis Data, a new system put in place with the University of Chicago.
“We’re talking to more than 100,000 voters in the days leading up to and including on Election Day to find out what has driven them to the polls, what drove their choices,” said Bream in an interview. “We’re also talking to people who said, ‘I don’t want any part of it and I’m staying home.’”
She hopes the system helps explain the likely-to-be-close results in Florida, her home state. Bream, 47, was born in Sanford, grew up in Hollywood and Tallahassee and first practiced law and worked in television in Tampa.
She said the system tries to address potential holes in traditional polling. “We have a different way of tracking down people. It’s online, it’s phones, it’s interviews. This is much more in-depth. We found there were high percentages of people who self-identify as Democrats and Republicans who didn’t want to do the so-called exit polls.”
The Fox system strives for greater accuracy by closing the holes, she added. “It’s much more comprehensive, and we’ll see on Election Night just how close it gets,” Bream said.
She just passed her first anniversary as anchor of “Fox News @ Night,” an 11 p.m. newscast.
She joined Fox News in 2007, serves as chief legal correspondent and covers the Supreme Court. She said the show came together quickly. “We learned from our mistakes and figured out every day how to be more efficient,” she said. “We’re sort of into a groove, everybody knows their roles, and we’re growing together as a team.”
Last month she interviewed President Donald Trump and had “a couple of hours max” to prepare before he called in. She thought they would get about 10 minutes with the president but he stayed for more than 20.
What was the main challenge in interviewing Trump?
“He has such wide-ranging statements that if you’re doing an off-the-cuff interview with him, there’s a lot of pressure to try to fact-check him along the way,” she said. “We pushed back” on some things that Trump said that “wouldn’t line up with what others believe to be the truth,” she added.
She cited Trump’s view that there will be a wave of Republican wins in the House even though polling shows otherwise.
“There were plenty of areas to challenge him, but you want to cover so much information,” she said. “We tried to keep it moving. I challenged him when I knew he was spinning us a little bit, as he often does. He’s just like no other interview. You’re sort of flying by the seat of your pants.”
He’s like no other interview, she added, because “he’s very passionate about everything, but he makes such broad statements about things, about the administration, himself, how it’s doing.”
She tried “to dig in with him a little bit to get behind what he’s saying because he’s just a very effervescent guy who wants to be bullish on himself and his administration and everything he’s doing.”
After covering the contentious confirmation of Brett Kavanaugh to the Supreme Court, Bream is struck by the justices’ collegiality these days.
“All eight of the current sitting justices showed up for his formal swearing-in at the White House. I thought it was very important to the court that they wanted to be seen as a unified front,” she said. “I think they like to see themselves as a body insulated from politics.”
Bream stressed that her show is a newscast different from the opinion shows in Fox News prime time. But she is open to the criticism that Fox News faces.
“We do have to check. We check on ourselves, on our show: Are we being fair?” she said. “Any show should be open to listening to constructive criticism.”
She tries to reach viewers who have a negative perception of Fox News by asking them to watch her show. “I try to win over converts one at a time,” she said.
Fox News colleague Shepard Smith, who worked in Central Florida, just editorialized about the caravan headed to the United States. Would Bream feel comfortable doing that?
“I would not. I love Shep. He is one of my favorite people,” she said. “We definitely have a different style.”