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For the first time in half a decade, Brittany is the first reporter to visit the only legal marijuana farm in the U.S. Here doctors open up about the plant and explain how they work with the federal government to research the drug. 


Sunday morning remains one of the most segregated hours in American life. Brittany meets with the pastor of the oldest black church in Mississippi's Capitol to explain the history of the black church. From slavery, through reconstruction to the 21st century, Mt Helm is known as the mother to some of the largest religious denominations in the U.S.

Mississippi is often ranked 50th in the nation for it's education. Meet students at Key Elementary in Jackson. The students and teachers have been fighting to change the statistics. After this report, Principal Dionne Woody was awarded the named JPS 'Administrator of the Year. 

"When a Ferguson police officer shot and killed eighteen-year-old Michael Brown on August 9, many members of the media — including us — were shocked. Did this really just happen? What's our plan for reporting? But Brittany Noble didn't simply plan. She acted. As one of the first reporters in Ferguson, the KMOV journalist became a go-to source for updates on the ground, tweeting everything she saw and heard hours before almost anyone else and interviewing city residents about their feelings and their determination. Noble's reporting has remained steadfast, as tension between protesters and police continued to rise, pausing only recently for her wedding and honeymoon — a well-deserved break, if there ever was one." St. Louis Riverfront Times names Brittany Noble Jones Best TV Reporter in St. Louis for 2104. 

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