Amber Strong - Scripps News

Amber Strong

Politics Reporter

Following an internship with MSNBC, Amber began her career in news in her hometown of Indianapolis, Indiana. She found her niche working behind the scenes at the NBC affiliate, running audio and studio cameras. She quickly transitioned to producer and host of a weekend news magazine program. But politics beckoned. She made the move to Washington DC working as a presidential campaign field producer. Shortly thereafter, Amber was promoted to fill-in White House Correspondent for CBN NEWS, finally settling in as a Washington Correspondent. Amber lives and breathes all things politics and entertainment and has had the privilege of interviewing some of the biggest names in both industries, including Tonight Show Host Jimmy Fallon and Second Lady Karen Pence. However, her true love is sharing stories of unseen heroes giving back to the community.

Recent Work
A church
Reed Hoffmann / APU.S.

Why Are Fewer Americans Religious?

NewsyScience and Health

Mental Health Curriculum In Schools For Children

A woman looks through books.

Book Truck Is Helping Combat Negative Stereotypes

Pope Francis meets indigenous Canadians
Gregorio Borgia / APWorld

Pope Francis Visits Site Of Native Abuse In Canada To Apologize

A firefighter pulls out a Safe Haven box.

Safe Haven Boxes Allow People To Safely Surrender Babies


Tops Supermarket Reopened, But Some Employees Aren't Ready To Go Back

Birth control pills
Rich Pedroncelli / APU.S.

Why Isn't There Consensus On Sex Education?

A courtroom trial
Frederick J. Brown / Pool photo via APEntertainment

Why Are Rap Lyrics Being Used In Court?

Joe Kennedy, a former assistant football coach at Bremerton High School
Ted S. Warren / APPolitics

Football Coach's Prayer Case Has First Amendment Implications

The site of the Tops supermarket is shown.

Doctors Work To Up Mental Health Resources In Buffalo After Shooting

Two headstones are shown.

Climate Change Threatens Hidden History Of Black Cemeteries

College graduates
Ringo H.W. Chiu / APU.S.

Why Do We Pursue Four-Year Degrees?

A woman watches TV.
NewsyScience and Health

The Media And Suicide: Why Too Much Information Can Be A Bad Thing

In Real Life: The New Death

In Real Life: The New Death

Music artist Semler walks in a music video.
PK RecordsU.S.

Queer Artist Semler Is Making Waves In Christian Music Genre

People hug outside a church.

Doctors Say Conflating Mental Illness With Violence Can Lead To Stigma

A man holds a sign on a street corner saying "Uvalde Strong."
Jae C. Hong / APScience and Health

Experts Say Community Support Can Help Mental Health After Trauma

People stand outside Tops supermarket.

Online Threats Bring New Fears To Buffalo Residents

A co-responder unit sits in a police car.
NewsyScience and Health

VA Police Partner With Mental Illness Experts To Change Their Response

Twitter's app icon is shown.

Black Twitter Community Questions What Elon Musk Takeover Will Change

Demonstrators demanding a woman's right to choose march to the U.S. Capitol for a rally

A Look At Life Prior To Landmark Roe v. Wade Abortion Rights Law

A teacher helps students.
Fairfax County Public SchoolsU.S.

What Schools Are Doing To Cultivate Religious Inclusivity

A Taliban fighter stops the women who want to enter the government passport office in Kabul.
Ebrahim Noroozi / APWorld

Women's Rights, Including Education, Are In Peril Under Taliban Rule

The outside of a church is shown.

Houses Of Worship Are Becoming Houses Of Hope For Low-Income People

Masked attendees stand at church.
Ashley Landis / APU.S.

Pandemic Aftermath Leads To Mixed Bag For Religious Attendance

A choir rehearses in a church.
Jessie Wardarski / APLife

Churches Prepare For Easter Sunday Celebrations After Pandemic Pause

Washington D.C.'s Black Men Run chapter
Keenon JamesScience and Health

Black Men Reflect On The Need For Good Physical And Mental Health

A Black woman sits at an election.

Black Voters Feel Pres. Biden Still Hasn't Delivered On Many Promises

A person holds a sign saying, "Albinism is beautiful."

Authors, Actor Hope To Reduce Stigma Surrounding People With Albinism

Martin Luther King III, accompanied by his wife Arndrea Waters King
Courtesy Rodney Hall/NewsyU.S.

Martin Luther King III Continues Father's Fight For Voting Rights