Chris Ingalls Biography
Chris Ingalls is an investigative reporter for KING5 News in the United States. He began working at KING 5 in 1994, after finishing his transmission career in radio in Dayton, Ohio. He attended Wright State University and began working at WHIO radio before transitioning to the television side of WHIO’s newsroom.
Chris Ingalls Age
Chris Ingalls was born in 1969. He is 54 years old.
Chris Ingalls Height
Chris is approximately 5ft 9in/1.8m tall.
Chris Ingalls Education
Chris attended Wright State University and began working at WHIO radio before transitioning to the television side of WHIO’s newsroom.
Chris Ingalls Family
Chris is quite reserved about details regarding his parents and siblings in the media. However, we will update this section as soon as we have details from our reliable sources.
Chris Ingalls Wife
Chris is happily married to Sabiha Madraswalla. The couple has a son together.
Chris Ingalls Salary
Chris earns an annual salary ranging between $34613 – $62196.
Chris Ingalls’ Net Worth
Chris has an approximate net worth ranging between $1 million – $5 million.
Chris Ingalls Career
Chris joined KING 5 in 1994, after beginning his broadcast career in Dayton, Ohio. He began working at WHIO radio while a student at Wright State University before moving to the television side of WHIO’s newsroom. He covered the crime and court beat in Dayton for five years. Since the days after 9/11, he has covered the federal criminal justice beat for KING 5.
He still has family and many friends in Ohio, but his proud to say he lives in the Pacific Northwest. Aside from a few provincial Emmy and Murrow Awards for analytical detailing, he received a Peabody Award for exceptional TV in 2011, a public Emmy Award for analytical revealing by a community TV station in 2013, and a public Sigma Delta Chi Award from the Society of Professional Journalists in 2014.
He enjoys delving beneath the surface to unearth significant stories. His investigations resulted in several new laws in Washington that: keep guns out of the hands of felons and domestic abusers, target businesses that cheat the welfare system, expose corruption at state-licensed drug and alcohol treatment centers, and improve monitoring of offenders on home detention.