Emmy award-winning Beth Germano is a general assignment reporter for WBZ-TV News. Born and raised in Massachusetts, Germano has been a New England-based reporter for more than 15 years. She joined WBZ-TV as a freelance reporter in 1996 after reporting for several local television stations including WCVB-TV, New England Cable News, Monitor Cable Channel, WLVI-TV, and WGBH-TV.
Germano also anchored and reported for several radio stations in the region including WRKO-AM and WBUR-FM, the National Public Radio affiliate in Boston, WHJJ-AM in Providence, Rhode Island, WGIR-AM in Manchester, New Hampshire and WLNH-FM/WKZU-AM in Laconia, New Hampshire where she got her start in news.
During her broadcasting career, Germano has been honored with several awards. Most recently, she received a New England Emmy Award as part of WBZ-TV’s Outstanding Team Effort, covering the September 11th attacks on New York City.
She was awarded first place from the Rhode Island Associated Press Broadcasters Association, the Tom Phillips UPI New England Broadcasting Award, and several honors from the New Hampshire Associated Press Broadcasters Association.
Germano received a bachelor of arts degree in English and Journalism from the University of New Hampshire, where she graduated magna cum laude. She lives in the Greater Boston area with her husband Lucas and daughters Regina and Anne.
This Lynn store owner was able to fight back against an attempted robber and kept him pinned down until police came.
A young girl stepped on a needle, and several others have been found on the New Hampshire beach.
Prosecutors rested their case in the involuntary manslaughter trial of Michelle Carter on Thursday.
It was a powerful encounter with Mother Nature for a Taunton woman and her ten-year-old daughter.
A Cambridge church has become the first in Massachusetts to provide sanctuary to an undocumented immigrant trying to prevent her deportation.
A Lowell woman attacked while running in a relay race is recalling the terrifying encounter and thanking the stranger who heard her cries for help.
Residents believe that apps like “Waze” are sending drivers onto residential roads to supposedly to avoid traffic.
Activists say the mayor is blaming the most vulnerable on the streets and moving the conversation backward.
A young Boston woman who fell onto the tracks at South Station early Wednesday evening tells WBZ-TV she was hot and fainted.
The man behind the wheel who sped through a crowded auto auction did not have a valid license, the facility announced.