She considers herself a city girl and even got her undergraduate degree there. She has a B.A. in Politics and Broadcast Journalism from New York University. At her time at NYU she was part of the newscast, anchoring, producing and editing.
Back in NY, Seena interned for several broadcast stations including CNN, MTV and also the local news station, NY1. Right before she left for Oregon she anchored the United Nations online newscast.
Seena loves to play soccer; she was captain of her varsity team. She also enjoys traveling and has spent one semester studying abroad in Prague.
She's very active on social media. If you want to follow her on twitter or instagram her account is @seenasleem. You can also find her on facebook.
By Seena Sleem and News StaffPublished: Feb 24, 2015 at 5:12 PM PSTLast Updated: Feb 24, 2015 at 5:51 PM PST
The Oregon State student health center just received a shipment of the new vaccine intended to prevent the strain of meningococcal bacteria that killed a University of Oregon student-athlete and sickened 3 others.
By Seena Sleem and News StaffPublished: Feb 16, 2015 at 2:34 PM PSTLast Updated: Feb 17, 2015 at 12:21 PM PST
A new study released by Oregon State University suggests that identifying population of mentally ill "frequent fliers" may be the first step in reducing police contact and providing them the assistance they need.
By Seena Sleem and News StaffPublished: Feb 6, 2015 at 5:08 PM PSTLast Updated: Feb 7, 2015 at 6:12 PM PST
Carol Palmer can still remember the start to her son's ordeal.
"I turned on the TV, because I was going to watch a football game, and I heard a noise in his room," she recalled. Her son Beren Mally, 14, "was all the way by his closet and had just collapsed on the floor because his temperature was so high. He just wasn't there."
The diagnois: meningitis, an inflammation of the membranes surrounding the brain and spinal cord.
By Seena Sleem and News StaffPublished: Feb 4, 2015 at 1:32 PM PSTLast Updated: Feb 8, 2015 at 6:24 PM PST
Health officials and the University of Oregon moved quickly to track and contain a potentially deadly infectious disease after a second diagnosis in a student in less than a month.
"You generally come out of it not the same," a public health official said. "There's possible neurological damage, there's possible hearing damage, there's possible sight damage, there's all kinds of complications. It's not like the flu that when you survive it you're fine."
By Seena Sleem and News StaffPublished: Jan 30, 2015 at 4:27 PM PSTLast Updated: Jan 31, 2015 at 5:48 PM PST
The pair of crashes near Junction City Thursday that killed 3 people and injured a fourth remain under investigation, Oregon State Police say.
While no concrete plans exist for ways to make the highway safer, the road is on the Oregon DOT's radar.
"If you look at the last 5 1/2 years, there's been 205 crashes," said Rick Little with Oregon DOT. The data is from Jan. 1, 2009, to May 31, 2014. "That's almost 3 crashes a month, or 1 every 10 days."