Lesli Foster Biography
This is what you need to know about Lesli Foster, an American award-winning journalist, and mainstay of Washington news currently working for WUSA9 evening broadcasts Monday through Friday.
Lesli Foster Age
Foster was born on December 22, 1975, in Lansing, Michigan.
Lesli Foster Body Measurements
- 1.6 m
Foster stands at a height of 5 feet 3 inches tall.
Lesli Foster Family
Foster is a wife to John Mathewson and a parent to one kid, and she is the daughter of Gail Foster-Dorsey. Her mother was a teacher and one of the two African – American Students back in 1963. Her biological father’s name has not been revealed, however, her stepfather Dorsey died in October 2018.
Lesli Foster Husband
Foster is happily married to his husband John Mathewson. She has a daughter called Jordan.
Lesli Foster Salary
Foster receives an annual average salary of $ 95,000. This is according to WUSA News anchors/reporter’s salaries.
Lesli Foster Net Worth
Foster has an estimated Net Worth of $850,000. dollars. Her career as a news Journalist is her primary source of income.
Lesli Foster WUSA News
Foster is an American award-winning journalist, and mainstay of Washington news currently working for WUSA9 evening broadcasts Monday through Friday. She has interviewed many local, national, and international luminaries, she most enjoys talking with ordinary people who use their lives to do extraordinary things.
She also worked for WBAL-TV in Baltimore, where Baltimore’s City Paper named her Best TV News Personality. Her career began in her native Michigan, where she was a weekend anchor and reporter for WEYI-TV, an NBC affiliate outside of Flint, Michigan.
She has also been recognized with Emmy, Edward R. Murrow, and Associated Press Awards. Lesli received an Emmy Award for Best News Anchor in the Washington, DC market in 2012, and has been nominated for Best Anchor for three consecutive years since 2010.
She also earned two more Emmys for reporting on a series on the 40th Anniversary for the March on Washington, and Jeep Gas Tank Fires, and also nominated received two Edward R. Murrow Awards for stories on the case that helped to coin the term “carjacking” about the case of Dr. Pamela Basu, and Stray Voltage: A Silent Danger.
She also won three Associated Press Awards for a series on Jeep Gas Tank Fires, a series on HIV/AIDS and the “Down Low,” and the social impact of Olympic Gymnast Gabby Douglas.