David Sutta joined the CBS4 news team in April of 2007. As South Florida native, David adds local perspective to his Emmy award winning storytelling. David covers a gamut of issues for the station including housing, politics, and the environment. In addition to reporting he conducts a number of special project long format stories for CBS4.
Prior to moving back to South Florida, David worked as a crime reporter for the NBC affiliate in Fort Myers, Florida. Over five years he covered nearly a dozen hurricanes, several high profile cases, presidential visits, and National Guard deployments. He also produced several in-depth investigations as the station’s first Chief Investigative Reporter. Some of those investigations prompted major changes including the way schools are secured and how Florida Highway Patrol does enforcement on the interstate.
David got his start in news at the NBC affiliate in Miami, WTVJ. As an intern he learned as much as possible and quickly became a utility player. David eventually became an associate producer and then producer. He is credited with helping the station transition to server based newscasts. Some of his systems are still in use there today.
David is a graduate of Florida State University where he co-created and anchored the first student run college show (Sportschop) for network air. He also helped establish and report for FSULIVE, the college’s first daily live newscast program. He is a proud member of Phi Gamma Delta (FIJI) and he attended Miami Killian High School.
Family comes first for David. He’s the second oldest out of five children. Despite his allegiance to the Seminoles, David is still an avid Miami Hurricane fan. When the two play each other you should avoid him! When he’s not digging up a story you can find David playing basketball, skiing, traveling, and scuba diving in the Keys.
An international corruption scandal involving FIFA, soccer’s governing body, has stretched to Miami Beach.
Somebody breaks into your home and they take your stuff. Would you know what to report to the insurance company? A new study shows most people do not have a good record of what they own.
It’s the stuff seen in Hollywood movies—iris scans and fingerprints to access secure areas—and is about to become a reality at Miami International Airport, for those who want to pay the price.
Who hasn’t among us gone into supermarket with a list of three or four items and walked out with a cart-full of groceries?
A hacker is speaking exclusively to CBS4 about credit cards. He’s risking going to jail to expose a network of thieves.
You may have seen them in at a hardware or electronics store. They are called smart thermostats. And they claim to be easy to install and will save you big money, as much as 20 percent off your power bill. So CBS4’s David Sutta decided to put it to the test.
It’s so cheap, drug dealers are practically giving it away.
It was the moment they had been preparing for years – a plane crash. And a few months ago fire truck 24 got their first one. Their response, unknown to them, was recorded.
If you have a bought a car recently chances are it came with something called a fob. Fobs allow you to open your doors and even start your car without inserting a key. Now we are learning this convenient technology could be the key for thieves to get into your car, without having to break in.
It is probably the number one thing travelers dread the most when flying – going through security. From pulling out your electronics and liquids to removing your belt, coat, and shoes so you have to walk barefoot through security – it’s one of the biggest hassles when catching a flight.