Jim Armstrong is an Emmy-award winning reporter who joined WBZ-TV in the fall of 2010. Born and raised in Rhode Island, Jim has covered news in New England since 2002 as a reporter and anchor at WLNE in his hometown of Providence. Prior to that, Jim served as a reporter and anchor for WPDE in Myrtle Beach, S.C. and KGWC in Casper, Wyoming.
Jim began reporting in Boston for WFXT and spent seven years there before joining WBZ. While working at WFXT, Jim was nominated for several Emmys, taking one home in 2009 for his work as a Commentator/Editorialist. Jim’s reporting has also been recognized by many local and regional awards.
Jim is a summa cum laude graduate of Boston University’s College of Communication. He also holds a Masters Degree in Public Policy from the John F. Kennedy School of Government at Harvard University.
He and his wife have two children.
You can contact Jim at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Boston’s WBZ-TV is owned and operated by CBS Television Stations.
The new law is the result of outrage that followed a ruling by the state’s Supreme Judicial Court.
A criminal investigation is also being conducted by the Walpole Police Department.
Haverhill public works crews pushed the snow that covered his street onto his lawn, since he’s the unlucky homeowner who lives at the end of the cul-de-sac.
Boston University is taking action after several students got so drunk, they needed to be hospitalized.
Colleen Swanson headed to Fall River Trial Court this Tuesday, ready to serve her jury duty. But as the new mom of a five-month-old boy, the breastfeeding Swanson had a concern.
The family of a missing Boston man is hoping someone who saw him last Saturday night can provide vital clues to his whereabouts.
A man ran towards the flames, unbuckled the driver, and pulled her to safety.
State lawmakers are pushing a bill through Beacon Hill in the wake of a controversial ruling last month by the state’s Supreme Judicial Court.
Massachusetts Congressman Bill Keating says “there is reason to be concerned and vigilant” about safety as the world gets closer to the Winter Games in Sochi.
New Englanders are all too familiar with the car-wrecking potholes that appear on the roadways every spring. But this year, the nuisances are showing up way ahead of schedule.