Amy GreenReporter and Producer
- Twitter: @amybgreen
Amy Green is a general assignment reporter. She specializes in the environment and science.
Amy has worked as a regular contributor to PEOPLE, Newsweek, The New York Times, The Christian Science Monitor and many other publications. She is a former Associated Press reporter in the Nashville, Tenn., bureau.
Amy is a Florida native. She lives in Orlando with her husband and daughter.
Recent Stories from Amy Green
Gov. Rick Scott says under his leadership Florida will beat Texas and become the nation’s top job creator by 2020. The governor stumped in Central Florida on Thursday as the state’s too-close-to-call gubernatorial race enters its final days before the election Tuesday. Scott was at T.J.’s Seafood Shack in Oviedo. He was flanked by a bevy of Republican state leaders including Lt. Gov. Carlos Lopez-Cantera, Attorney General Pam Bondi, Agriculture Commissioner Adam Putnam and Central Florida Sen. David Simmons. The governor said the state’s economy suffered under Democratic challenger Charlie Crist because Crist was more interested in being vice president or a senator. “He shouldn’t have raised taxes, shouldn’t have raised tuition, should’ve watched how the money was spent, shouldn’t … Read More →
A former Florida A&M University band member says she submitted to a ritual prosecutors describe as hazing because she felt shunned for not doing it. The testimony came Wednesday in the trial of another former band member charged in the 2011 death of drum major Robert Champion.
Immigration Minister Scott Morrison says Australia’s steps to keep Ebola from crossing its borders include “temporarily suspending our immigration program, including our humanitarian program.”
Prosecutors say Florida A&M University band members knew they were hazing when they took part in a brutal ritual that left a drum major dead. Jurors on Tuesday heard from another drum major who said all students were required to sign a document explaining the state’s hazing law.
Performance review season is nearing, and if you’re like most people, there’s no celebrating that. Studies show that 60 to 90 percent of employees dislike the ritual. So some firms are backing away.
Jury selection starts Monday in the trial of a former band member charged in the 2011 death of a Florida A&M University drum major. At the heart of the trial will be Florida’s hazing law.