David Ono
David Ono is the co-anchor for ABC7 Eyewitness News at 4 p.m. and 6 p.m.

Since joining ABC7 in 1996, David has witnessed history worldwide, covering Hurricane Katrina, Haiti's earthquake and Japan's tsunami. He traveled across Europe and Asia chronicling brave acts of the Nisei soldier from World War II. He attended the Royal Wedding in London, tracked drug runners through Central America and reported from Paris on a terrorist plot to bring down the Eiffel Tower.

Ono has trained with the FBI and the elite Los Angeles Sheriff's SWAT team. President Obama invited him to the White House for an exclusive interview. And he witnessed white smoke at the Vatican twice - in 2005 for the selection of Pope Benedict the 16th and 2013 for the selection of Pope Francis.

Recently, Ono surfaced in Boston, chronicling the marathon bombing.

He has won three Edward R. Murrow awards and 16 Emmys.

David grew up in Texas and is a graduate of the University of North Texas.

His career has included stops at KOVR in Sacramento, KDBC in El Paso, KOSA in Midland/Odessa and KXAS in Dallas. He has also hosted ABC7's half-hour show Eye on L.A.

Follow David on social media:
Facebook.com/abc7davidono
Twitter.com/abc7davidono
Instagram.com/abc7davidono


Contact:
ABC7 Broadcast Center
Attn: David Ono
500 Circle Seven Drive
Glendale, CA 91201
818-863-7777

Archive
It was one of the most frightening chapters in Los Angeles history: In 1969, Charles Manson and his band of followers committed some of the most gruesome murders this city has ever seen.
Nick Ut, the prolific photographer who captured the famed "napalm girl" image and gave us glimpses of the best and worst of Los Angeles, announced his retirement.
It was a frightening time to be a member of the LGBT community 50 years ago, and a historical marker at The Black Cat in Silver Lake reminds us of when and where citizens decided to make a stand.
While millions around the world know Michael Jackson as the King of Pop, a local photographer was able to see a different side of the icon as his personal photographer for 30 years.
Sunday marks 75 years since the signing of a presidential executive order that sent nearly 120,000 innocent Japanese Americans to internment camps.