Multiple award-winning journalist David Wade co-anchors WBZ-TV News at 5PM, 6PM and 11PM with co-anchor Lisa Hughes, and Chief Meteorologist Eric Fisher.
Over the course of his distinguished broadcast career, Wade has been nominated for dozens of Boston/New England Emmy Awards and has won 21 including two for Best Anchor, two for Best Reporter, and multiple wins for Best Writer. In addition, he won an Associated Press award in 2002.
A Massachusetts native raised in Somerville, Wade previously worked at Boston’s WFXT-TV where he was a weekday anchor at 5PM and 10PM. He joined WFXT-TV in 1998 and spent four years as a general assignment reporter before being named anchor.
Before joining WFXT in 1998, Wade was a reporter at WXXA-TV (Fox) in Albany, NY. Before that, he began his broadcast career in 1995 as a reporter at WRNN-TV in Rye Brook, NY.
David is a 1995 graduate of Emerson College with a BA degree in broadcast journalism. He graduated from Tewksbury High School in 1991.
Boston’s WBZ-TV and myTV38 are part of CBS Television Stations, a division of CBS Corporation.
In the course of 72 hours, a mural went up in Boston, got changed and then got wiped clean.
Many high school athletes are getting hooked after a taking prescribed opioids after an injury or surgery. A young man from Taunton hopes to change that.
It remains to be seen whether or not consumers will follow President Donald Trump’s calls to boycott the NFL over players’ national anthem protests.
They’re big, bold and beautiful. Murals are coming to life this week all over Worcester as part of a project that aims to bring art to the people.
A teenager and a newspaper photographer became social media sensations after a wayward first pitch at Fenway Park.
The innovative program is preparing young people for the future, and making fresh, local food available in Boston neighborhoods.
A viewer wanted to know how displaying such a divisive symbol can be allowed, especially since the campground is on town owned land.
It’s June and baby it’s cold and rainy outside, and that’s upsetting a lot of people.
Across the state, reservoirs and wells are filling up thanks to all the rain. So some homeowners are wondering why so many communities have water restrictions.
City leaders say they are trying to keep Worcester beautiful by cracking down on businesses that put up ads and flyers on poles and trees.