Pat Lalama is an Emmy award winner and investigative journalist. Her broadcasting career reads like a who’s who of modern history’s most memorable moments. The investigative journalist who won an Emmy is a main character in some of the best legal dramas on television.
The likes of MSNBC, HLN, CNN, FOX NEWS, “Dateline NBC,” CBS, “The Today Show,” E!, ESPN, and a plethora of international institutions including the BBC, CBC, and RAI (Italy) have all featured her analysis and coverage.
Who Is Pat Lalama’s Husband?
Pat Lalama is married with Anthony Brooklier who is a renowned criminal defense attorney. She is step-mother to five boys. Family resides in Los Angeles. The family also includes two dogs, Angel and Big-ee and three cats, Kiki, Shadow and Got Milk.
Pat Lalama Net Worth
As of 2023, Pat Lalama’s net worth is estimated to be $2 million. Before becoming famous on a national level, LaLama worked for many years as a lead reporter and anchor for local news in Boston, Chicago, and Los Angeles, three of the most prestigious journalism markets in the country.
|Pat Lalama||Short Bio|
|Age||55 years (in 2023)|
|Famous For||Award winner and|
|Height||In feet & inches: 5′ 5″|
In meters: 1.65
|Weight (approx.)||72 kg (160 lbs)|
|Cats||Cats, Kiki, Shadow and Got Milk|
|Dogs||Angel and Big-ee|
|Works in||MSNBC, HLN, CNN, FOX NEWS,|
“Dateline NBC,” CBS, “The Today Show,” E!, ESPN
|Net Worth||$1.2 million – $2 million|
Pat Lalama Career Highlights
On HLN, Pat Lalama is a frequent guest host for Nancy Grace. She has contributed to the nationally published news magazine shows America’s Most Wanted”, “Celebrity Justice” and “Hard Copy.”
She is a well-known writer and producer whose work has shown on the History and Discovery networks as well as the award-winning documentary “Talhotblond.”
Pat Lalama In ‘The Playboy Murders’
Pat Lalama cast in ‘The Playboy Murders’ which is a documentary series whose story is about, “Investigating murders that intersect with Playboy, exposing the pitfalls of fame for those appearing on their pages and forcing audiences to question everything they thought they knew about one of America’s most recognizable publications.”