Leticia Juarez
Leticia Juarez is a general assignment reporter for ABC7 Eyewitness News in the Inland Empire who joined the station in 2010.

Leticia grew up in San Bernardino and graduated from Cajon High School. Leticia holds a bachelor's degree in international political science with a specialization in business from UCLA.

Leticia began her career as an intern at a cable station in Palmdale but quickly transitioned to general assignment reporter. She reported on the kidnapping of two Antelope Valley teens, which launched the state's first Amber Alert. In 2003, she was hired as a producer/general assignment reporter for KMIR-TV in Palm Springs. During her tenure, Leticia reported on the California wildfires in which her own family's home had to be evacuated. She joined KERO-TV in Bakersfield in 2005 as a general assignment reporter.

Leticia left California in 2007 and headed to Houston, Texas as a morning reporter for KHOU-TV. In September 2008, Leticia covered Hurricane Ike as it hit the Bayou City. In the aftermath of Ike she filed stories on the search for the missing and the recovery efforts. She joined KIAH-TV in 2009. Leticia's reporting on the Gulf oil spill from Louisiana earned her a Lone Star Emmy Award for her series on "First Eyes on the Black Tide."

Leticia is excited to be back in California and reporting in her hometown. She enjoys travelling, cooking up her mother's enchiladas and trying out new restaurants with her husband.

Follow Leticia on social media:
Facebook.com/abc7leticia
Twitter.com/abc7leticia
Instagram.com/abc7leticia


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

Archive
The recently contained Cranston Fire, which burned more than 13,000 acres between Hemet and Mountain Center, is impacting residents again as rain creates possible flooding and mudflows.
The family of a Murrieta middle school student who drowned while participating in a school-sponsored event has reached an $11 million settlement with the district.
A Lake Elsinore family shared the story of how a relative was captured in a photo being consoled by a firefighter as a crew fought to save their house from the Holy Fire.
The Holy Fire in the Cleveland National Forest exploded to more than 19,100 acres and reached 10 percent containment as it continued to move near homes in the Lake Elsinore area.
A massive wall of smoke stood above the Cleveland National Forest on Tuesday as firefighters continued to attack a more than 3,300-acre brush fire.