Ron Jones began his television career in 1988 while working as an officer for the Oakland Police Department. Not only did he patrol the streets of Oakland as an officer but he was featured in cable television commercials related to crime prevention. He was later given the opportunity to write, produce, and host numerous crime prevention and public affairs shows for the City of Oakland called “Bay Area Crime Watch” and “OPD on TV”. Those shows featured wanted people in Northern California and crime prevention tips.
His talents later landed him on local cable television public affairs show called “City Speaks” where he co-anchored with now KPIX Evening Magazine host Malou Nubla. Ron was later promoted to sergeant and became the public information officer for OPD in 1994.
After being inspired and mentored by KPIX reporter Sherri Hu, he left OPD and ventured out of law enforcement and was offered his first television news reporter job with CBS affiliate WDBJ in Roanoke, Virginia. While there, he was quickly promoted to weekend news anchor and reporter. In 1996, his television talents then brought him back to his Northern California roots where he worked as the weekend anchor for seven years for KCRA. During his tenure at KCRA, he covered everything from crime to education in the central valley. In 2001 Ron temporary left the news business to take care of his ailing parents.
Ron returned to the Bay Area in 2003 to join the KPIX family in San Francisco as he co-anchored for the weekend morning show with Sydney Kohara.
In 2004, Ron joined CBS13, where he is currently the weekend anchor.
Ron is married to his high school sweetheart. Together they have four children.
Even though the debate is over on the Assembly floor, those who oppose Senate Bill 277 say they will debate and fight this all the way to the governor’s desk.
Thieves stole thousands of dollars worth of landscaping equipment and more from Peace Presbyterian Church. Criminals targeted the shed of the small congregation with a very small budget.
Sacramento Flag Works’ Jim Zellars has a daily ritual of presenting a vast diversity of flags and believes, form the American Flag, to the LGBT pride flag.
The studio has been around for more than two decades, and this is the second time it’s been hit by thieves. For 24 years, the Roseville studio has shined with thousands of performing stars.
Jean Perkins, an administrator for Calvary Christian Center in Sacramento, says the church leadership not only believe an attack is possible, they’ve prepared for it.
A medical chopper struggling to land slams into the helipad of the hospital, bursting into flames. Severely injured patients and helicopter crew members litter the ground in this simulation. The training is four stories above a hospital’s parking structure.
Justice Anthony Kennedy grew up in Sacramento and taught Constitutional law at McGeorge from 1965 until his appointment to the Supreme Court in 1988. Since then, he’s taught at McGeorge’s summer program in Austria.
Crews have already started demolishing Sacramento’s well-known movie theater domes, but one man is fighting to save the three that are still standing.
The next time you’re in Natomas, especially in front of the River Glen Apartment Complex, you may want to look up, and it’s not to dodge rain drops.
PG&E says the test is important because if the poles go up in flames, they can make a wildfire more dangerous with downed power lines and outages. Also, at $20,000 each, the poles aren’t cheap to replace.
The report says California could add millions of dollars to state coffers if it legalized marijuana by reducing the number of marijuana offenders in prisons and jails, reducing probation supervision costs, reducing criminal court cases, and increased sales-tax revenue.
It has obvious wear and tear, with pockmarked, weathered sheet metal and rusted out holes. It’s held together by planks of rotting wood, and if you look closely, it doesn’t appear to be structurally sound.