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Farrah Fazal

Farrah Fazal

I-Team Reporter Farrah Fazal came to KSDK TV in February of 2013 from South Texas and after a journalistic exchange trip to Pakistan. She worked just a few miles from the U.S. Mexico border for three years. She covered the drug cartels, border violence and illegal immigration. She's reported from the middle of hurricanes and tornadoes, flown in helicopters along the border, and and tracked terrorists crossing  into the United States.

Her investigative stories helped expose the vulnerability of the border, triggered hearings in the Homeland Security Committee and showed the difficult journey migrants make to come into the U.S.  She's also worked in front and behind the camera at TV stations in Florida, Montana, Nebraska.  She was born in Africa and lived in England and Canada.
Farrah loves to connect with viewers. Send her an email, call her, or follow her on Facebook, Twitter and Google Plus if you have a story idea for her.

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Stories by Farrah Fazal

Informant helps catch police shooting suspect

Informant helps catch man charged with shooting two Ferguson police officers.

Court reporter cuts could delay justice

Courthouse cuts could delay justice for thousands of people.

Wentzville police chief resigns

The first female police chief in Wentzville is no longer on the job.

New judge hears court cases in Ferguson

A new judge was in the courtroom in Ferguson Municipal Court Thursday night.

Woman says arrest in Florissant was unfair

A woman driving through Florissant said an officer stopped her, arrested her, and assaulted her over a warrant that never should have been issued.

Burned QuikTrip to become education center

The Urban League will tear away the bad and resurrect the good in early summer.

Remembering Selma 50 years later

Two nuns one from the Sisters of St. Joseph and one from the Franciscan Sisters in St. Louis went to Selma this weekend to retrace their steps from a half-century ago and meet the president.

Ferguson protesters interrupt president

Among the thousands in Selma, Alabama Saturday was President Barack Obama. But there was a distraction during his big speech, and it has a Ferguson connection.

How Selma's lessons can bring STL together

Many people never made it to the Edmund Pettus Bridge Sunday to make the historic march like they did in 1965, but a nun from St Louis remembered how that moment turned into a movement.

Ill. U.S. Attorney walking in Selma

President Obama stood on the Edmund Pettis Bridge Saturday afternoon and said the march is not over, the race is not won, and more bridges need to be built between people.