Jennifer Williams is a sports reporter for FOX 5 News.
Her experience includes ESPN, Sports Illustrated and NBC Sports Washington.
Her career has taken her everywhere from Havana, Cuba to Wimbledon, England and she's had the opportunity to interview icons such as Pele and Billie Jean King.
She also had the opportunity to cover Super Bowl XLVIII in New York and the All-Star Game at Citi Field during her time as the Sports Director for Verizon FiOS 1.
A former college athlete, Jennifer received her B.S. in Political Science from Trinity College and her Masters in Interactive Communications from Quinnipiac University.
When Jennifer is not mourning the loss of her beloved Hartford Whalers, you can find her running or checking out a new restaurant. She also volunteers at BestFriends.org and works to promote the game of tennis in underserved communities.
She currently resides in Port Chester, New York.
Now more than ever, experts say it is imperative to find ways to stay healthy and active while practicing social distancing during the coronavirus pandemic.
Fine and Schapiro has been located at the same storefront on the Upper West Side since 1927.
The CDC has issued a number of upgraded travel warnings. Americans should now avoid non-essential travel to Italy, Iran, South Korea, and China.
Now your four-legged friends can eat as good as you do.
The college lacrosse player has been a volunteer firefighter since he was a pre-teen.
A study found a link between one's level of activity and exercise and happiness.
Lisa Willis is the first woman to serve as a coach in the 73-year history of the New York Knicks organization. She is an assistant coach for the Westchester Knicks, an NBA G-League club.
English Premier League football fever is burning in New York City -- especially on Boxing Day.
Studies show that children who spend more time indoors have a higher risk of having myopia.
Designers such as Marc Jacobs, Oscar De La Renta, Express, J. Crew and others produce hundreds of thousands of pounds of fabric that normally just gets dumped in a landfill. But a New York City nonprofit has found a way to take that unwanted fabric and give it new life.