Pamela Knudson

Pamela Knudson

Features Reporter

Pamela Knudson earned an undergraduate degree in mass communications from Minnesota State University Moorhead and pursued graduate studies at North Dakota State University. A reporter with the Grand Forks Herald since 2011, she has received writing awards from the North Dakota and Minnesota newspaper association and the National Federation of Press Women (NFPW).

She is a past recipient of the NFPW Sweepstakes Award. She is the Northeast District director and a past president of the North Dakota Professional Communicators, the state affiliate of the NFPW.

Pamela can be reached at pknudson@gfherald.com or (701) 780-1107.

The Grand Forks husband and father of three young kids feels lucky to be alive, grateful for the "second chance" he's been given
“We are all changed in some way by the pandemic,” said Debbie Swanson, director of Grand Forks Public Health. “History will likely provide many clues to what we could have done better, but it has been difficult with the rapidly changing science around both the virus and the vaccine."
Pulitzer Prize-winning playwright, poet, lyricist and UND alumnus honored for extraordinary career and influence in American theater and film
Matthew Wallace, deputy director, assumes role of retiring executive director, Laurel Reuter
Dozens of charities in this region prepare for 24-hour day of generosity some call "the Super Bowl of giving"
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Check out a 20-minute video interview with Veeder, during which she performs two original songs.
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In his kitchen in his Grand Forks apartment, Hayden Haas creates videos to educate and to inspire people to try new things
For nearly three years, Daphne Enger, 6, has been battling a rare brain disease that has caused her to lose her motor skills and speech. Her parents hope a petition drive will persuade the FDA to fast track a gene therapy that has shown promise in reversing the disease's effects.
Hal Gershman's dream of launching a classic American steakhouse, in the location of his father's first business in downtown Grand Forks, comes true.
Although under suspicion, Dr. Robert Bierenbaum evaded criminal charges for 14 years due to insufficient evidence and, in part of that time, split his plastic surgery practice between Grand Forks and Minot. "20/20" explores "Jekyll and Hyde" attributes of successful surgeon and his relationship with his wife whose body was never found.