Runnette is an Emmy- and Peabody Award-winning producer who recently joined the National Geographic Channels from Discovery Channel, where she was executive producer and director of development for specials, including Shark Week.
One of Runnette’s first assignments at the National Geographic Channels was related to the network’s key spring 2013 series “The 80’s: The Decade That Made Us,” from Jane Root’s Nutopia, and she will continue to executive produce this important series as she transitions to NGT. As president of NGT, Runnette will oversee innovative series, big special events and live programming that bring the stories of National Geographic’s scientists, explorers and unique storytellers to the National Geographic Channels. While at Discovery, Runnette put greater emphasis on natural history as part of Shark Week and increased Shark Week ratings.
Runnette was a producer for ABC News’ “Nightline,” and also produced for “Frontline,” CBS’s “60 Minutes II” and for Peter Jennings at ABC News, among others. National Geographic Television (NGT) is the documentary TV production arm of the National Geographic Society (NGS), known around the world for its remarkable visuals and compelling stories. 26, 2012)—Brooke Runnette has been named president of National Geographic Television (NGT), it was announced today by John Fahey, National Geographic Society chairman and CEO, to whom Runnette will report.

She will transition over the next month from her current position as vice president, development and special projects, at the Channels into the role at NGT. Her vast experience and reputation with the best nonfiction producers and production companies worldwide will enable her to deliver creative, groundbreaking content.
Under her direction, the 2010 Shark Week was the highest rated in the 23-year history of the annual event. NGS is one of the largest global scientific and educational organizations, supporting field science on every continent. He doesn't get his fortune told from his favorite gypsy woman, he falls ill and is unable to swallow the hash pellets, and he doesn't receive a Sai Baba blessing from the hotel owner. She also led efforts within Discovery to work more closely with scientists and conservation organizations such as Oceana and the Pew Charitable Trust’s Global Shark Conservation group. In 1963 NGT broke ground by broadcasting on American network television the first moving pictures from the summit of Everest.

Since then, NGT has continued to push technology to its limits to bring great stories to television audiences worldwide.
With more than 138 Emmy Awards and nearly 1,000 other industry accolades, including recognition from the Peabody Awards, DuPont Columbia Awards and highest honors from natural history film festivals, NGT programming can be seen globally on the National Geographic Channels, as well as terrestrial and other cable and satellite broadcasters worldwide, and also on PBS in the United States.
Globally, National Geographic Channels are received by more than 440 million households in 38 languages in 171 countries.

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