Danielle Leigh
Danielle Leigh is an Emmy-award winning investigative reporter who joined the Eyewitness News Team in August 2017.

Her reporting on government corruption and mismanagement has led to new laws and policy changes. She's also helped viewers tricked by unscrupulous business practices recoup thousands of dollars.

Prior to joining Eyewitness News, Danielle worked as a consumer investigative reporter at KING5 in Seattle. While there, her reporting exposed a landlord violating fair housing laws, uncovered safety concerns within Seattle's vehicle-for-hire inspection process, caused the state to alter a confusing system of toll bills, and achieved policy changes in a federal rural housing program offered by the USDA to prevent county government from taking advantage of participants through unfair fees.

Danielle strongly believes in supporting her community. She has worked to increase awareness about diabetes, helped raise money for uncompensated care for children experiencing debilitating illnesses and served on the board for Runway to Freedom, an organization supporting domestic violence victims.

In her free time, Danielle loves traveling, trying new restaurants, enjoying live music, snowboarding, relaxing beach side and cuddling up with her dogs, Sasha and Diego.

You can follow her on Facebook.

The veterans' dorm will include programs and services specifically geared toward meeting their needs, including skill development sessions, anger management counseling and mindfulness meditations designed to help with stress and reduce symptoms of PTSD.
A 7 On Your Side Investigates' examination of the New York City Public Advocate's Worst Landlord Watch List found roughly one in three named landlords have made the list at least three of the past four years.
The NYPD recovered more than a dozen guns, ammunition, knives and other supplies from a home on Mulberry Avenue in Flushing, Queens; early Sunday morning.
After four New York City correction officers were injured by inmates in just over a month, the president of the Correction Officer's Benevolent Association, the union representing city correction officers, accused Mayor Bill de Blasio and other city managers of having a double standard.
Two New York City correction officers injured during assaults by Rikers inmates last week spoke out about the attacks for the first time, while the Bronx District Attorney announced new charges against four inmates involved in a separate gang beating of another correction officer, Officer Jean Souffrant, in mid-February.