Nydia Han
Nydia Han is the 6abc Consumer Reporter, and co-anchor of Action News Sunday mornings. Prior to joining Action News in October of 2002, Nydia produced consumer investigations and also anchored for KTRK-TV, the ABC station in Houston, Texas. Over the years, Nydia has helped viewers save money, avoid scams and understand new technology. Prior to working in Houston, Nydia was the Investigative/ Criminal reporter for KOCO-TV in Oklahoma City.

Nydia is an award-winning journalist. Among other honors, she won an Emmy for her investigative report, "Charity for Sale," in which she exposed a bogus charity and a man claiming to help battered women and children.

One of the most versatile broadcasters in the industry, Nydia wears many hats for Action News. Not only does she produce consumer reports and weekly in-depth special reports and investigations, she has also traveled to cover national stories for Action News, such as the Columbia shuttle disaster and Hurricane Katrina.

Nydia is very active in the community. She is on the community advisory board for the Asian American Women's Coalition and she is a trustee of the Thomas Skelton Harrison Foundation. She also volunteers her time for a number of other organizations and enjoys mentoring up and coming journalists.

Nydia received a Bachelor of Science in Journalism with a focus on International Studies from the Medill School of Journalism at Northwestern University. Fluent in Korean, Nydia also graduated from a program at Yonsei University in Seoul, Korea.

A certified pre-owned vehicle may be less of a headache than a used car with a mysterious past, but Consumer Reports has ways to not only get the car you want but the price you want, too.
Friday night, Action News Troubleshooter Nydia Han is exposing a disturbing practice in the pharmaceutical world.
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Potential home buyers entrust home inspectors to look for flaws to help avoid buying a money pit. But, a hidden camera investigation found not all are as reliable as you think.
Today's high-tech vehicles are monitoring you, the roads you take and even the way you drive. Consumer Reports says when it comes to how that data is collected and used, it's often the automaker, not the car owner, who's in the driver's seat.