Amy Hockert is an anchor and special projects reporter at FOX 9.
Amy was born and raised in Minnesota and is grateful to live and work in her home state. She started her career in college where she worked for the NBC affiliate in Fargo-Moorhead. She worked in Minot, North Dakota, and Raleigh, North Carolina before moving back to Minnesota to work at KARE-11 and later served as VP of News for the digital news organization, Bring Me The News.
After taking an 8-year hiatus from TV news to start a family, Amy came back on air when she joined FOX9 in 2015.
Amy’s favorite pastime is traveling with her husband and their two kids, 9-year old Christian and 11-year old Elise. The family also has two very spoiled dogs, Bennett and Henry.
Mental health professionals discuss the challenges kids will face and how adults can support them during the school year.
Soon, kids will be going back to school. But, that doesn’t mean everything will go back to normal.
Jellybean Johnson helped put the Minneapolis Sound on the map. Now decades later, his music continues to influence some of the biggest artists.
Technology has been a lifeline for many during the pandemic, but it’s been a challenge for seniors not used to remote work, streaming entertainment and online ordering.
After a customer's rallying cry on social media, Minnesotans are coming out in force to support an Eagan donut shop that was struggling financially amid the pandemic.
Every year, families arrive in the United States in pursuit of the American dream. For one St. Paul family, their dream was owning a beautiful, historic mansion. Having realized that dream, the family says it's time to move on and have now put the Cedarhurst mansion up for sale.
An economics class at Austin High School in Austin, Minn. is full of lessons learned from an iconic local business.
In the 1960s, the art world was sent into a tailspin when fake masterpieces started turning up in prestigious galleries and museums. The forger was a Hungarian artist by the name of Elmyr de Hory and his story may have gone largely untold -- if it hadn't been for a man from Hopkins, Minnesota.
When you walk into Mercury Mosaics in Northeast Minneapolis, you're greeted by a cavernous warehouse and a guard dog named Elmo. But once you make it past Elmo, your reward is a rare look at the life-cycle of handcrafted ceramic tile. It's one of the few operations like it in the world.
A woman they call "Doc" throws a party every year at the Hopkins VFW to benefit veterans organizations.