Tori Yorgey of WSAZ-TV was reporting about the news of a water main break in Dunbar, West Virginia when she was hit. But the surprising thing is that she stood up and continued reporting and doing her job.
Nowadays people loving there job and doing it with passion is a rare thing . Everyone , almost everyone does there job because they are getting money , very few loves their job because very few people will do their work even if they did not got money which is a big sign that you love your job.
A horrifying car crash that aired during a live TV news broadcast in West Virginia is sparking a conversation about roadway and workplace safety — and the many ways that U.S. media normalizes traffic violence, even when they watch it happening in gruesome real time.
Regulating trafic and following rules are very important for traveling safety but a lot of people don’t take this seriously , they don’t wear helmet . They break the rules , break the signal, travel without license such things can prove to be lethal.
KiTori Yorgey, a reporter for the NBC affiliate WSAZ, went viral on Thursday after her camera captured her being struck from behind by the driver of a pick-up truck as she reported from the side of a road in rural Dunbar.
In the footage, Yorgey — who had been sent to the site alone, without the support of even a camera operator, to report on the dangerous road conditions — is seen being knocked down violently before righting herself and telling her in-studio co-anchor that she had “just got hit by a car, but I’m okay.”
The video was polarizing on social media, with some praising Yorgey’s professionalism for finishing her broadcast after such a traumatic event, and others outraged that the reporter had ever been asked to work in such dangerous conditions at all.
No one deserves to work in such a hostile condition and the efforts of the lady journalist should be applauded .