Carl Stevens is an award-winning general assignment reporter for WBZ NewsRadio 1030. During his career at WBZ, Stevens received the first ever Edward R. Murrow National Award for Writing, presented in 1999. Stevens and the station received the prestigious 1996 Edward R. Murrow Award for Feature Reporting on a story entitled “Blue M&M’s.” Stevens was also part of the news team which received the 1995 Murrow award for Best Breaking News for its coverage of the John Salvi abortion clinic shootings. Stevens was also named “Best Radio Reporter” by Boston Magazine in their August 1997 “Best of Boston” issue.
He also attended every game during the Red Sox championship run in the fall of 2004, reporting on the radio and online, writing an extensive “baseblog.”
Prior to joining the station in 1990, Stevens worked at WEEI Radio in Boston, WENH-TV Channel 11, the public television station in Durham, New Hampshire, and WOKQ Radio in Dover, New Hampshire. In addition to his work in radio, Stevens has performed a variety of other jobs including baling hay, playing drums, roofing and teaching English to junior high school students.
Born in Goshen, Indiana, Stevens received a Bachelor of Arts degree in English from Goshen College and a Master’s Degree in English from the University of New Hampshire. He currently lives in Swampscott, Massachusetts.
Carl Stevens has a new poem for Christmas.
One of the highlights of the governor’s trip was a face-to-face meeting with Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu.
Carl Stevens pays tribute to Diane Stern on her final day at WBZ NewsRadio 1030 after 33 years.
Carl Stevens has a new poem for Thanksgiving.
Carl Stevens has a new poem on the removal of the toll booths from the Mass Pike.
Carl Stevens says we’re all lucky to see Tom Brady play football.
Carl wrote a poem to celebrate Tom Brady’s return to Foxboro.
Carl Stevens wrote a new poem for David Ortiz, who will retire when the Red Sox season ends.
Lynn District Court probation officer Kim Garbarino is quite a swimmer, and he had quite an idea to mark a historic day.
The skies above the Charles River will be busy Saturday, dotted with home-made flying machines.