Wjz news team

Wjz news team DEFAULT

Vic Carter

For 30 years, Vic Carter has approached his job with this philosophy: if the story is important enough to tell, it’s important enough for him to go there and to take you with him. Vic has followed stories and taken viewers around the world; from the jungles of Colombia in South America; to the dusty roads of Western Africa; to communist Cuba; to the White House in Washington, D.C. and all across the country.

Vic was the only Baltimore television journalist to take viewers to the funeral of Pope John Paul II at the Vatican in Italy. For six days he anchored WJZ’s coverage live from Italy. Vic has covered some of the world’s biggest news stories – to those right around the corner that affect you each and every day.

Since 1995, Vic has been delivering the news for WJZ. He anchors newscasts at 4, 6 & 11. His history in television shows he is an accomplished journalist who is more than willing to leave the studio and to take on the tough stories and interview the important people. In his career he has met and interviewed six Presidents of the United States and other notables in contemporary history, including Rosa Parks, Coretta Scott King, Colin Powell, Roslyn Carter, Barbara Bush, Nancy Reagan, Muhammad Ali and tennis legend Arthur Ashe to name a few.

He began his career two days after graduating with honors from Morehead State University. He now serves on the board of trustees for the MSU Foundation and has been a visiting lecturer and Black Scholar in Residence. His career path has taken him to jobs at WSET-TV in Lynchburg, Va., WRAL-TV in Raleigh, N.C., WSB-TV in Atlanta Ga. and finally WJZ-TV in Baltimore.

At the age of 23, Vic received broadcasting’s highest honor, the George Foster Peabody Award. He was named Journalist of the Year by The School of Journalism at the University of Georgia and was inducted into the National Association for Black Journalists Hall of Fame.

Vic believes in helping to make the Baltimore community stronger by volunteering his time and lending his energy to a number of non-profit organizations. He is on the advisory committee for the Open Society Institute founded by billionaire George Soros and has been a guest lecturer at the Aspen Institute in Colorado. Vic is most proud of his involvement as a committee chairman for the foundation that developed and constructed the $120 million memorial to Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. in Washington, D.C.

He is an active member of the prestigious National Press Club in Washington, D.C., the National Association of Black Journalists and Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, Inc.

Vic is an avid collector of fine art and has donated a portion of his extensive collection to two churches, one in Charlotte, N.C. and another in his hometown of Radford, Va. In addition he has commissioned large scale pieces of art for each location. It is his hope to inspire young minds and encourage others to be creative and to be likewise philanthropic.

Follow Vic Carter on

Sours: https://baltimore.cbslocal.com/personality/vic-carter/

Nicole Baker

Nicole Baker co-anchors WJZ’s 5 p.m. and 7 p.m. shows.

She is a Philadelphia native with Georgia roots who joined the team in 2018.

After anchoring continuous hurricane coverage, she is thrilled to be back on the East Coast!

Nicole has family across Maryland, Virginia and D.C.

Her passion for people and storytelling began when she was a child. She fell in love with journalism first as a writer, then shadowing her uncle, who was well-known in Philadelphia radio.

He was the one who talked her into television and she never looked back. She accepted her first on-air television job shortly before he passed away.

Prior to joining WJZ, Nicole anchored the morning newscasts at the ABC affiliate in Savannah, Georgia and the NBC affiliate, WJFW in Rhinelander, Wisconsin.

While working in Savannah, her investigative story exposing abuse and staffing inadequacies  at one of the country’s largest nursing home chain locations led to significant changes

Before graduating with honors from Spelman College in Atlanta, Georgia, Nicole also spent time in newsrooms at WSB-TV and the CNN Headquarters in Atlanta. She was selected to participate in a graduate journalist program at NYU.

She is a member of Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Incorporated and the National Association of Black Journalists.

Nicole enjoys exploring Maryland, painting, and traveling. She absolutely loves social media and snuggling with her maltipoo, Jackson.

Nicole absolutely loves social media! Reach out to her on Twitter, Instagram and Facebook or send an email to [email protected]


Follow Nicole Baker on

Sours: https://baltimore.cbslocal.com/personality/nicole-baker/
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Rick Ritter

Emmy Award-winning anchor Rick Ritter joined WJZ in May 2014. He anchors the 5 p.m. newscast with Nicole Baker, the 11 p.m. newscast with Vic Carter & hosts the “Purple Connection” Postgame Show on Sundays during Ravens season.

A Philadelphia native, Rick loves working in the Northeast. Since coming to Baltimore, he’s won an Emmy Award for “Outstanding Live Reporter.” He’s covered some of the biggest stories throughout the city and our region, including the death of Freddie Gray, the riots and protests that followed and the trials of the officers initially charged in Gray’s death. He was on scene for both mass shootings in Harford County and the F2 tornado that ripped through parts of the Eastern Shore. Rick plays a key role in WJZ’s sports coverage as well, specifically with the Ravens.

Before moving to Baltimore, Rick was a reporter/anchor with WBBH in Fort Myers/Naples, Florida.

Rick started his career at WMGM-TV in Atlantic City, where he was a news and sports anchor/reporter.

He graduated from Widener University in Pennsylvania where he started all four years for the University’s football team as a wide receiver and was selected to play in a national all-star game in Salem, VA.

Rick and his wife love spending time with their family and friends, while uncovering everything the Baltimore area has to offer.

You can follow Rick on social media.

Follow Rick Ritter on

Sours: https://baltimore.cbslocal.com/personality/rick-ritter/


This article is about the television station in Baltimore, Maryland. For the former WJZ-TV located in New York City, see WABC-TV.

CBS TV station in Baltimore

Television station in Maryland, United States

WJZ-TV, virtual channel 13 (VHFdigital channel 11), is a CBSowned-and-operatedtelevision stationlicensed to Baltimore, Maryland, United States. The station is owned by the CBS Television Stations subsidiary of ViacomCBS. WJZ-TV's studios and offices are located on Television Hill in the Woodberry section of Baltimore, adjacent to the transmission tower it shares with several other Baltimore broadcast outlets.

On cable, the station is available on Comcast Xfinity channel 23. On Verizon FiOS, DirecTV and Dish Network and in most outlying areas of the market, it is carried on channel 13.


Early history[edit]

The station first signed on the air on November 1, 1948 as WAAM, becoming the third television station in Baltimore behind WBAL-TV (channel 11) and WMAR-TV (channel 2), all within just over a year. The station was originally owned by Radio-Television of Baltimore Inc., whose principals were Baltimore businessmen and brothers, Ben and Herman Cohen.[3][4] Channel 13 was originally an ABC affiliate, the network's fifth outlet to be located on the East Coast.[5] It carried a secondary affiliation with the DuMont Television Network until its closure in 1956. These two took both affiliations from WMAR-TV, which now became an exclusive CBS affiliate.[6] On the station's second day of operations, WAAM broadcast the 1948 presidential election returns and various entertainment shows, remaining on the air for 23 consecutive hours.[7] Channel 13 has been housed in the same studio facility, located near Druid Hill Park on what was then known as Malden Hill (now known as Television Hill), since the station's inception; the building was the first in Baltimore specifically designed for television production and broadcasting. As a DuMont affiliate, WAAM originated many Baltimore Colts games for the network's National Football League coverage.[8][9]

The Westinghouse Electric Corporation purchased WAAM from the Cohen brothers in May 1957.[10] Westinghouse then took control of the station in August of that year, and changed its callsign to WJZ-TV the following month. The WJZ call letters had previously resided on ABC's flagship radio/television combination in New York City, which changed its calls to WABC-AM-FM-TV in 1953.[11] However, Westinghouse's history with that set of call letters went back even further, as it was the original owner of WJZ radio, the flagship station of NBC's Blue Network, which would eventually become ABC.[12]

All of Baltimore's television stations at the time had fairly short transmission towers in the medium's early years; channel 13's original tower was located next to the station's studios. In 1959, WJZ-TV collaborated with WBAL-TV and WMAR-TV to form a joint venture to build the world's first three-pronged candelabra tower.[13] Constructed behind the WJZ-TV studios and opposite the original channel 13 tower, it was the tallest free standing television antenna in the United States at the time of its completion. The new tower significantly improved channel 13's signal coverage in central Maryland, and also added new viewers in Pennsylvania, Delaware,[13]Washington, D.C. and Virginia.[14]

The WJZ-TV studio and office facility, on Television Hill in Baltimore.

Later ABC years[edit]

WJZ-TV nearly lost its ABC affiliation in 1977, when the network briefly pursued WBAL-TV just as ABC became the most-watched broadcast network (in prime time) in the United States for the first time. However, WBAL-TV declined the ABC affiliation offer due to ABC's last-place network evening newscast offerings of the time (a situation that would improve in ensuing years), keeping ABC on channel 13.[15][16]

Switch to CBS[edit]

Further information: 1994–1996 United States broadcast television realignment

In June 1994, ABC agreed to an affiliation deal with the broadcasting division of the E. W. Scripps Company, which resulted in three of Scripps' television stations—WMAR-TV in Baltimore, WFTS-TV in Tampa and KNXV-TV in Phoenix—becoming ABC affiliates. ABC agreed to the deal as a condition of keeping its affiliation on Scripps' two biggest stations, WXYZ-TV in Detroit and WEWS in Cleveland. Both stations had been heavily courted by CBS, which was about to lose two of its longtime affiliates—WJBK and WJW—to Fox. ABC was reluctant to include WMAR, then an NBC affiliate, in the deal; it had been a ratings also-ran for over 30 years while WJZ-TV was one of the strongest ABC affiliates in the nation. However, not wanting to be relegated to UHF in two markets with few viable choices for a new affiliate, ABC opted to end its 46-year affiliation with channel 13 and move its affiliation to channel 2.[17]

Group W felt betrayed by ABC after so many years of loyalty, as channel 13 had been ABC's longest-tenured affiliate at the time (a distinction that now belongs to WJLA-TV). As a safeguard, it began to shop for an affiliation deal of its own. In the early summer of 1994, the station was approached by NBC to negotiate an affiliation agreement with the network to replace WMAR as its Baltimore affiliate. Channel 13 station management would later turn the offer down.[18] Instead, one month later, Westinghouse agreed to a long-term affiliation contract with CBS, resulting in WJZ-TV and its sister stations in Philadelphia and Boston switching to CBS (Westinghouse's two other television stations, in Pittsburgh and San Francisco, were already CBS affiliates).[19] The affiliation switch, the second in Baltimore television history, occurred early on the morning of January 2, 1995.[20] Starting in 1994, all CBS programs preempted by WBAL-TV would air on WJZ-TV, because ABC's affiliation contract did not expire until January 1995.[21] The last ABC prime time program to air on channel 13 was the made-for-TV movieA Dangerous Affair, which was broadcast at 9:00 p.m. Eastern Time on January 1,[22] and the final overall ABC program to air on channel 13 was the January 2 edition of ABC World News Now.[23] As a result, channel 13 became the third station in Baltimore to affiliate with CBS. The network had originally affiliated with WMAR-TV in 1948 before moving to WBAL-TV in 1981. Almost by default, NBC then left to go back to WBAL-TV.[24] Despite these issues, the affiliation move to WJZ immediately resolved several scheduling issues CBS had while with WBAL. The station had picked up half of its Saturday morning programming, as well as an hour of daytime programming. WJZ-TV also picked up the Late Show with David Letterman, which had aired on WNUV after WBAL passed on it (one of the few CBS affiliates to do so).[25] Westinghouse then bought CBS on November 24, 1995, making WJZ-TV a CBS owned-and-operated station. Notably, this marked the first time that CBS had wholly owned a station in the Baltimore/Washington corridor; it had been minority owner of WTOP-TV in Washington (now WUSA) from 1950 to 1955.

WJZ-TV has used its current stylized "13" logo, using a font face exclusive to Group W, since 1967. In 2002, the CBS eye was added, and in 2018, the station switched to a silver and gold-colored version (resembling logo styles used by its sister stations) with the WJZ call letters displayed below in squares.

On February 2, 2017, CBS Radio agreed to merge with Entercom, which effectively separated WJZ-TV from WJZ radio.

Digital television[edit]

Digital channels[edit]

The station's digital signal is multiplexed:

Analog-to-digital conversion[edit]

WJZ-TV shut down its analog signal, over VHF channel 13, on June 12, 2009, the official date in which full-power television stations in the United States transitioned from analog to digital broadcasts under federal mandate. The station's digital signal relocated from its pre-transition UHF channel 38 to VHF channel 13 for post-transition operations.[27][28][29] WMAR-TV took over the channel 38 allocation as it moved its digital signal from channel 52 as a result of the phaseout of channels 52–69.

The switch caused problems for some viewers due to reception issues related to the transition, but the Federal Communications Commission granted WJZ-TV a power increase that helps some people.[30]

Spectrum repacking[edit]

As a part of the repacking process following the 2016–2017 FCC incentive auction, WJZ-TV relocated to VHF channel 11 on July 3, 2020, using PSIP to display its virtual channel number as 13.[31] WBAL-TV concurrently moved to channel 12.


WJZ-TV is the Baltimore area affiliate of the It's Academic high school quiz competition which originated in Washington since it expanded to the area in 1971.

Over the years, WJZ-TV frequently preempted ABC programming in favor of locally produced programs and syndicated content from Westinghouse's broadcasting division, Group W, such as The Mike Douglas Show and the original version of The Merv Griffin Show; notably, the former ABC daytime soap operaDark Shadows was preempted during the mid-1960s. However, ABC was more than satisfied with channel 13, which was one of its strongest affiliates. Additionally, Baltimore viewers could watch ABC programs on Washington's WMAL-TV/WJLA-TV (channel 7), whose signal decently covers most of the Baltimore area.

From 1957 to 1964, one of the station's highest-rated programs was The Buddy Deane Show, an in-studio teen dance show similar to ABC's American Bandstand, which WJZ-TV also preempted in favor of the Deane program. Deane's program was the inspiration for the John Waters 1988 motion picture Hairspray and its subsequent Broadway musical version, which in turn has been made into a film.

Since becoming a CBS affiliate, WJZ-TV has carried the network's lineup in pattern with virtually no preemptions except for breaking news emergencies and Orioles baseball games, as per an agreement between Group W and CBS. Prior to September 2019, WJZ-TV has aired the CBS Evening News on a half-hour tape delay, due to an hour-long 6 p.m. newscast. Current syndicated programming carried on this station includes Maury, Dr. Phil and Entertainment Tonight. WJZ-TV is the only CBS O&O station in the nation to carry the former show. The latter two shows are distributed by CBS' corporate cousin, CBS Media Ventures.

Sports programming[edit]

WJZ-TV has been the de facto broadcaster for the Baltimore Ravens of the National Football League, airing a majority of the team's contests since CBS acquired rights to the American Football Conference in 1998, including their Super Bowl XXXV and XLVII appearances, both victories, at the end of the 2000 and 2012 seasons.

Channel 13 has also served two stints as the television home of the Baltimore Orioles baseball team, from 1954 to 1978 and from 1994 until 2017. It was one of the few "Big Three" stations to air baseball on a regular basis. As an ABC affiliate, WJZ-TV also broadcast select Orioles games via ABC's MLB broadcast contract from 1976 to 1989, including their 1979 and 1983 World Series appearances, the latter won by the team.

News operation[edit]

WJZ-TV presently broadcasts 38 hours, 55 minutes of locally produced newscasts each week (with 6 hours, 35 minutes each weekday and three hours each on Saturdays and Sundays).

Soon after Westinghouse bought WJZ-TV, it significantly beefed up the station's news department. On October 12, 1957, WJZ-TV cameraman John Kelly filmed a motion picture of the final stage of Sputnik 1's rocket crossing the pre-dawn sky of Baltimore, featured in a half-hour special program on Sputnik, broadcast that evening by Westinghouse sister station WBZ-TV in Boston.[32] Within a few years, it passed WMAR-TV for second place. Like the other Group W stations, WJZ-TV adopted the Eyewitness News format pioneered at Philadelphia sister station KYW-TV. By the early 1970s, WJZ-TV had passed WBAL-TV for first place—a lead it held for over 30 years. Around 2001, however, WBAL-TV passed WJZ-TV for first place in all evening timeslots, though WJZ-TV still placed a strong second. However, in the official November 2009 Nielsen ratings sweeps period, the first since the debut of The Jay Leno Show (which aired on WBAL-TV), WJZ-TV returned to a dominant position at 11 p.m. for the first time since the early 2000s. Both stations spent the next two years in a virtual dead heat in the late news. Since the November 2011 Nielsen sweeps period, WJZ has regained the lead in all news time slots in both total households and the critical 25–54 demographic; however, WBAL remains a strong second. It has been one of CBS's strongest O&Os ever since the 1995 affiliation switch.

WJZ-TV was the first station in Baltimore to hire a full-time consumer reporter, as well as the first station to organize an investigative reporting team. In 1965, shortly after it adopted the Eyewitness News format, Wiley Daniels became the first African-American anchor in Baltimore. He worked alongside Jerry Turner, one of the most popular anchormen in Baltimore television history. Al Sanders succeeded Daniels in 1977; he and Turner were the top news team until Turner succumbed to esophageal cancer. Denise Koch succeeded Turner upon his death in 1987; she remains at the anchor desk alongside Vic Carter, who succeeded Sanders following the latter's death in 1995.

In 1976, Oprah Winfrey became an anchor for the station's 6:00 p.m. newscast. She also co-hosted channel 13's local talk show, People Are Talking with Richard Sher, which premiered on August 14, 1978, until she left for Chicago in 1983.

Since September 2008, The Baltimore Sun has had a news partnership with WJZ-TV; involving sharing content, story leads, and cooperating together on stories. Channel 13 promotes stories featured in the Sun on its news broadcasts. The Sun promotes WJZ's stories and weather team on its pages. Coincidentally, The Baltimore Sun was the founder and original owner of rival WMAR-TV from 1947 to 1986.

On October 25, 2009, WJZ-TV became the third Baltimore station to begin airing newscasts in high definition. For several months after the upgrade, field reports were still presented in 4:3standard definition until it switched over to the 16:9widescreen format. As of September 2011, all of WJZ-TV's locally produced video footage, including remote field reports, are in HD, making it the first station in Baltimore to do so.

During the noon newscast on August 9, 2018, WJZ-TV unveiled a new set, and introduced the same on-air graphics scheme used by other CBS owned-and-operated stations (the last among the group to do so).[33] On August 20, 2018, WJZ-TV expanded its morning newscasts from 5–7 a.m. to 4:30–7 a.m., becoming the last station in Baltimore to start their morning newscasts at 4:30 a.m. On September 9, 2019, WJZ debuted a 7 p.m. newscast for the first time, and the CBS Evening News was moved to 6:30 p.m.

WJZ-TV launched a streaming news service, CBSN Baltimore (a localized version of the national CBSN service) on August 23, 2021, as part of a rollout of similar services across the CBS-owned stations.[34]

Current on-air staff[edit]

Notable former on-air staff[edit]

Out-of-market coverage[edit]

In Delaware, WJZ is carried on Comcast in Sussex County. There is no coverage in most of New Castle County except in the area of Middletown for Atlantic Broadband cable subscribers. There is no coverage in all of Kent County. New Castle and Kent counties are part of the Philadelphia market, which also carries WJZ's sister station KYW-TV. Only Sussex County is part of the Salisbury, Maryland market which carries its CBS affiliate, WBOC. In the beginning of CATV, most if not all of Delaware once carried WJZ.[36][37]

In Maryland, the eastern shore communities of Cambridge, East New Market/Secretary, Pocomoke City, Ocean City, Salisbury and Snow Hill carry WJZ. These areas are in the Salisbury market which WBOC is carried. From Hagerstown and west towards Cumberland, WJZ is carried there as well in the far northwestern part of the Washington, D.C. market. Between Hagerstown and Cumberland, the towns of Hancock and Oldtown do not carry WJZ.

In Pennsylvania, it is carried in Greencastle, Delta, Hanover, Waynesboro and York County (but not in the city of York) which are in the Harrisburg–Lancaster–York market. In the Philadelphia market, it is carried in Oxford in Chester County.

WJZ is carried on cable in portions of Virginia located in the far western end of the Washington, D.C. market, alongside Washington's CBS affiliate WUSA. It is carried on cable in the Shenandoah Valley in Elkton, Front Royal, Luray and Winchester. In West Virginia, it is carried in the Martinsburg area; it is part of the Washington, D.C. market, which carries WUSA as well. In Keyser, Mineral County, WJZ is carried on cable.

During the 1970s and possibly the 1980s with CATV, WJZ was once on the cable lineups in Salem and Cumberland counties in southwestern New Jersey.[36]

WJZ's former analog signal could be picked up via antenna as far west as Warrenton and Culpeper, Virginia and as far east as Salem County, New Jersey. There is no satellite coverage outside of the Baltimore market for WJZ.


  1. ^"Television stations granted to three"(PDF). Broadcasting – Telecasting. May 27, 1946. p. 90.
  2. ^"Baltimore's WAAM (TV) opens as DuMont outlet"(PDF). Broadcasting – Telecasting. November 8, 1948. p. 27.
  3. ^David Michael Ettlin; et al. (23 March 1994). "Ben Cohen dies, co-owned Pimlico". The Baltimore Sun.
  4. ^Noel, Linda (2013). Around Mount Washington. Arcadia Publishing. p. 93. ISBN .
  5. ^"WAAM Baltimore signs as ABC video affiliate"(PDF). Broadcasting – Telecasting. July 12, 1948. p. 48.
  6. ^"The Progress Report"(PDF). Broadcasting. 1948-06-14. Retrieved 2021-09-12.
  7. ^"WAAM's big day; new TV outlet was on air 23 hours Nov. 2–3"(PDF). Broadcasting – Telecasting. November 15, 1948. p. 98.
  8. ^http://www.dumonthistory.tv/3.html
  9. ^"Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2009-02-14. Retrieved 2009-02-11.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  10. ^"WBC's WAAM (TV) buy: $4.4 million"(PDF). Broadcasting – Telecasting. May 13, 1957. p. 112.
  11. ^"WAAM (TV) becomes WJZ-TV as FCC waives call rule"(PDF). Broadcasting – Telecasting. August 5, 1957. p. 92.
  12. ^"Stations (continued, top of page)"(PDF). Broadcasting – Telecasting. August 12, 1957. p. 94.
  13. ^ abRasmussen, Fred (21 September 1997). "A Tower of Power Rose Up Above City Structure". The Baltimore Sun.
  14. ^[1]
  15. ^"In brief." Broadcasting, March 21, 1977, pg. 30
  16. ^"In brief." Broadcasting, March 28, 1977, pg. 34
  17. ^Zurawik, David (June 17, 1994). "ABC-TV to Switch from WJZ to WMAR". The Baltimore Sun. Retrieved September 8, 2018.
  18. ^https://www.baltimoresun.com/news/bs-xpm-1994-06-18-1994169062-story.html
  19. ^Wollenberg, Skip (15 July 1994). "CBS, Westinghouse Agree on Broad TV Station Partnership". AP.
  20. ^Zurawik, David (1 January 1995). "Get ready, get set, get confused, in TV's big switch in Baltimore Changing Channels". Baltimore Sun. Retrieved 29 June 2012.
  21. ^https://www.baltimoresun.com/bs-xpm-1994-10-28-1994301153-story.html
  22. ^"Sunday Prime Time". Baltimore Sun Statewide TV. January 1, 1995. p. 7.
  23. ^"Sunday Night Owl". Baltimore Sun Statewide TV. January 1, 1995. p. 9.
  24. ^https://www.baltimoresun.com/news/bs-xpm-1994-07-28-1994209115-story.html
  25. ^https://www.baltimoresun.com/news/bs-xpm-1995-01-09-1995009116-story.html
  26. ^RabbitEars TV Query for WJZ
  27. ^"DTV Tentative Channel Designations for the First and the Second Rounds"(PDF). Archived from the original(PDF) on 2013-08-29. Retrieved 2012-03-24.
  28. ^CDBS Print
  29. ^http://fjallfoss.fcc.gov/prod/cdbs/forms/prod/getattachment_exh.cgi?exhibit_id=616897
  30. ^"Fixing VHF DTV Reception Problems". TV Technology. 19 June 2009.
  31. ^http://www.nab.org/repacking/clearinghouse.asp
  32. ^Molczan, T. (June 30, 2013). "Motion Picture of Sputnik 1 Rocket from Baltimore on October 12, 1957". satobs.org. Retrieved September 1, 2013.
  33. ^Zurawik, David. "New anchorwoman, set, graphics debut at WJZ-TV today and tomorrow". Baltimore Sun. Retrieved 2018-10-03.
  34. ^Dillon, Dak (August 23, 2021). "WJZ launches CBSN Baltimore". NewscastStudio. Retrieved August 23, 2021.
  35. ^Esiason
  36. ^ abhttp://fjallfoss.fcc.gov/coals7/forms/search/cableSearchNf.cfm
  37. ^"Dover, DE 19901". No-Cable. Retrieved 8 September 2018.

External links[edit]

Broadcast television in Central Maryland, including Baltimore and Annapolis

Local stations
  • WMAR-TV (2.1 ABC, 2.2 Laff, 2.3 Bounce, 2.4 Mystery, 2.5 Court TV, 2.6 Newsy, 54.2ANT)
  • WBAL-TV (11.1 NBC, 11.2 MeTV, 54.3Comet, 54.4Stadium)
  • WJZ-TV (13.1 CBS, 13.2 Start, 13.3 Dabl, 13.4 Fave TV)
  • WMPT/WMPB (22.1/67.1 PBS/MPT, 22.2/67.2 MPT2, 22.3/67.3 PBS Kids, 22.4/67.4 NHK, 54.1/54.11CW)
  • WUTB (24.1 TBD)
  • WMJF-CD (39.1 Ion, 39.2 True Crime, 39.3 Quest, 39.4 Grit, 39.5 Buzzr, 39.6 H&I)
  • WWDD-LD (40.1 Daystar)
  • WBFF (45.1 Fox, 45.2 MNTV, 45.4 Charge!)
  • WQAW-LD (69.1 Azteca, 69.2 Ads, 69.3 Cozi, 69.4 Cheddar, 69.5 LC)
ATSC 3.0 digital
Cable channels
Outlying areas
Dover, Delaware
Local streaming channels

Television in MetropolitanWashington, D.C.

Reception may vary by location and some stations may only be viewable with cable television

English commercial stations
  • WRC-TV (4.1 NBC, 4.2 Cozi, 4.3 Lx)
  • WTTG (5.1 Fox, 5.2 Buzzr, 5.3 MeTV)
  • WJLA-TV (7.1 ABC, 7.2 Charge!, 7.3 Comet, 7.4 TBD)
  • WUSA (9.1 CBS, 9.2 Crime, 9.3 Quest, 9.4 Twist)
  • WDCO-CD (10.1 TBD)
  • WFDC-DT (14.2 GetTV, 14.3 Grit, 14.4 Bounce)
  • WDCA (20.1 MNTV, 20.2 Movies!, 20.3 H&I)
  • WDDN-LD / WDWA-LD (23.1 Daystar)
  • WDCW (25.1Ind., 50.1 CW, 50.2 ANT)
  • WRZB-LD (31.4 HSN2, 31.5 Decades)
  • WAZT-CD (48.1 JTV)
  • WWTD-LD (49.1 Dabl, 49.2 Start, 49.3 QVC, 49.4 NTD, 49.5 SBN, 49.6 LC)
  • WMPT (54.1CW)
  • WPXW-TV (66.1 Ion, 66.2 Bounce, 66.3 Court TV, 66.4 Laff, 66.5 Mystery, 66.6 Defy, 66.7 Newsy)
  • WJAL (68.1 NTD)
Public television
Spanish-language stations
ATSC 3.0 digital
Cable channels
Outlying areas
Dover, DE
Hagerstown, MD
  • WDVM-TV (25.1 Ind., 25.2 SportsGrid, 25.3 Rewind, 25.4 HSN)
  • WWPB (31.1 PBS/MPT, 31.2 MPT2, 31.3 PBS Kids, 31.4 NHK World)
  • W34FM-D (33.3 PBS, 33.4 PBS Kids, 43.1Fox, 43.2 ANT)
Winchester, VA
Martinsburg, WV
WHSV-TV (3.1 ABC, 3.2NBC, 3.3 Ion, 3.4MNTV/MeTV, 3.5CBS)
W08EE-D(24.1 PBS/WVPB, 24.2 World, 24.3 PBS Kids)
WWPX-TV (60.1 Ion, 60.2 Bounce, 60.3 Court TV, 60.4 Laff, 60.5 Mystery, 60.6 Defy)

Broadcast television in the Susquehanna Valley, including Harrisburg, Lancaster, Lebanon and York

Reception may vary by location and some stations may only be viewable with cable television

Local stations
WGAL (8.1 NBC, 8.2 MeTV)
WXBU (15.1 TBD)
WHP-TV (21.1 CBS, 21.2 MNTV, 21.3 CW)
WHTM-TV (27.1 ABC, 27.2 Ion TV, 27.3 Dabl, 27.4 Laff TV)
WITF-TV (33.1 PBS, 33.2 PBS Kids)
WCZS-LD (35.1 COR, 35.2 Court TV, 35.3 Mystery, 35.4 Grit TV, 35.5 Bounce)
WPMT (43.1 Fox, 43.2 ANT)
WLYH (49.1 Rel.Ind.)
Adjacent locals
Cable channels

Major League Baseball on CBS

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Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/WJZ-TV

News team wjz

Denise Koch

Viewers turn to Denise Koch when they want credible news reports presented by one of the most veteran news reporters and anchors in Baltimore.

The Emmy Award–winning journalist has traveled to China, West Africa and Jamaica to report the news.  She’s also covered the homefront from around the U.S. and from every corner of our state, bringing local, national and world events into sharp focus for WJZ viewers.

Even sports fans went with Denise as she covered Baltimore’s search for an NFL team in Chicago to the Ravens’ quest for the Super Bowl trophy in Tampa.

Denise’s first introduction to WJZ viewers was on “Evening Magazine” where she was known as “Daring Denise,” tackling sports from hang gliding to scuba.

She joined the newsroom as a lifestyle reporter, reviewing plays and films and filing stories twice a day on the arts and creative side of life.

For a number of years, viewers were given an intimate portrait of fascinating Marylanders on her interview program “Get To Know.”

She followed struggling high school students for four years as they participated in the “Futures” program. That series earned her both a Maryland State Teachers Award and a National Angels Award. And it was with high school students she traveled to Senegal to discover the roots of slavery. That series was later shown at museums and at the National Post Office in the nation’s capital.

Her work has garnered Denise a host of awards in addition to the aforementioned Emmy. Her reporting has been nominated for Emmys six times. The Society of Professional Journalists awarded her a prize for her documentary on Baltimore teachers in China, “Baltimore East.”

Denise, a California native, attended UCLA where she earned the prestigious Natalie Wood Award for her talents. She graduated from California Institute of the Arts and then received her master’s from the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor.

Her acting career took her to theatres around the country and even to the soap opera “Another World,” eventually bringing her to Center Stage where she also served as literary manager. She has taught at UMBC, University of Michigan and University of Wisconsin.

For more than two decades, Denise has been on WJZ’s anchor desk, one of the most respected broadcast journalists in town and also one of the most versatile.

Her work in the community is very important to her. She’s been on the advisory boards of the Hospice Network of Maryland, Success in Style (clothing women re-entering the workforce) and the Maryland Committee for the Children.

She’s also a founding member of the Womens Leadership Institute of Baltimore. It’s a panel of women, supported by Maryland’s only women’s college Notre Dame University, dedicated to working for gender equity.

For 10 years she was a member of the Howard County Arts Council and is currently a board member of the United Way of Central Maryland as well as a member of their women’s leadership council.

Denise and her husband live in Owings Mills.

Follow Denise Koch on

Sours: https://baltimore.cbslocal.com/personality/denise-koch/
WJZ Eyewitness News Promos mid 70s

Linh Bui

Linh Bui co-anchors the morning and noon newscasts for WJZ.

The Maryland native joined WJZ in 2013. She’s received Emmy Nominations for her coverage of the Baltimore riots following the death of Freddie Gray and the fatal shooting spree at the Mall in Columbia. Her story on Paralympian athlete Tatyana McFadden won an Associated Press Award for Outstanding Sports Feature.

Before coming to Baltimore, Linh was an anchor and reporter at WZVN in Fort Myers, Florida, and WGXA in Macon, Georgia.

A proud Terp, she graduated from the University of Maryland with a degree in journalism. She reported for the school’s award-winning program, Capital News Service.

Linh and her husband live in the city with their daughter and son. They spend their free time exploring every park and playground.

Connect with Linh through email, facebook, twitter, or instagram!

Follow Linh Bui on

Sours: https://baltimore.cbslocal.com/personality/linh-bui/

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He was swimming in the lake, and Jim, wrapped in a sheet, looked at him from his seat. Simon jumped ashore and exposed his body to the wind. There was no point in drying with a towel, the sun and warm wind did their job faster.

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