• Shepard Smith

    Shepard Smith

    Shepard Smith currently serves as the chief news anchor and managing editor for the network’s breaking news division. Additionally, he's the anchor of "Shepard Smith Reporting" (weekdays 3-4PM/ET). Smith’s highly relatable reporting has been a trademark on FOX News Channel (FNC) after he joined the network at its inception in 1996.

  • Shepard Smith

    Shepard "Shep" Smith (born David Shepard Smith Jr.; January 14, 1964) is an American television news anchor on the Fox News Channel. He serves as the channel's chief news anchor and as managing editor of the breaking news division. Smith is the former host of Fox News' evening newscast, The Fox Report with Shepard Smith, and Studio B . In October 2013, Shepard Smith Reporting replaced Studio B.

  • Shepard Smith Reporting

    Shepard Smith Reporting

    Shepard Smith Reporting is an American television news/opinion /talk program on Fox News Channel currently hosted by Shepard Smith. Episodes air at 3 p.m. ET on Monday through Friday. The show focuses on the day's events with interviews, current event updates, and comprehensive reporting. The show has been a part of the Fox News program lineup since October 7, 2013, and is the number one cable news broadcast in its time slot.

  • Smith and Dimon Shipyard

    Smith and Dimon Shipyard

    Smith and Dimon Shipyard or just Smith & Dimon was a renowned shipyard on the east side of Manhattan during the 1840s. The shipyard was located along the East River between 4th and 5th Street. It was founded by partners Stephen Smith (1794–1875) and John Dimon (1795–1879). Dimon was in charge of the more profitable ship repair business and described the partnership saying, "Smith builds the ships, I make the money." John W. Griffiths was a famed naval architect who designed revolutionary, fast clipper ships for Smith & Dimon. The shipyard became famous for its work in the 1840s under the name Smith & Dimon. It was formerly Blossom, Smith and Dimon in the 1820s and then Smith, Dimon and Comstock in the 1830s.

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