Benjamin Hall Health Updates: Is Benjamin Dead Or Alive, Injured In Ukraine Attack Fox News correspondent Benjamin Hall shared his first health update since he and his colleagues were attacked in Ukraine while reporting in March. Hall was hurt in the incident outside of Kyiv on Monday, where The Fox’s vehicle was hit by Incoming fire that also murdered veteran Fox cameraman Pierre Zakrzewski and local journalist Oleksandra “Sasha” Kuvshynova, who was acting as a consultant for the network, according to Fox.
Hall took to Twitter to describe the horrific injuries he sustained during the attack, which also claimed the lives of two of his coworkers, Fox News cameraman Pierre Zakrzewski and fixer Oleksandra “Sasha” Kuvshynova, but said he felt “very lucky to be here”. While reporting from the front lines, a number of other journalists have been injured or killed. Brent Renaud, a filmmaker and journalist, was slain last week while working on a story for Time Studios about the refugee crisis, and his reporting colleague Juan Arredondo was shot but survived.
Benjamin Hall Health Updates
According to his Fox News bio, Hall, 39, is an experienced war correspondent who has covered battles from the front lines in Libya, Syria, Iraq, Somalia, Egypt, Haiti, and Iran. Hall tweeted, “To sum it up, I’ve lost half a leg on one side and a foot on the other. One hand is being put together, one eye is no longer working, and my hearing is pretty blown… but all in all, I feel pretty damn lucky to be here – and it is the people who got me here who are amazing!” According to a network executive, Hall is being treated by doctors at Brooke Army Medical Center in Texas as he recovers from various procedures. Follow For More Update Yemfoundation.org
A surgeon who assisted in the evacuation of Fox correspondent Benjamin Hall after he was gravely injured in Ukraine while covering the Russian invasion explained the process of stabilizing the reporter and getting him safely out of the country. Save Our Allies, a group that provides relief and assistance to Americans and allies in harm’s way behind enemy lines during war contacted trauma physician and Navy veteran Richard Jadick and urged him to assist in the evacuation of Hall.