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 living conditions inside Erika Murray’s Blackstone house go beyond what someone might describe as hoarding.
A state police helicopter spotted the shark in the area of the Powder Point Bridge.
A commuter ferry boat became disabled off the coast of Scituate after it was hit by a large wave.
The Brighton man who started what has become a giant the memorial to Robin Williams in the Boston Public Garden now says he’s overwhelmed by how much it has caught on.
Robin Williams won an Academy Award for his role in the 1997 film “Good Will Hunting.”
Had the international community responded to the Ebola outbreak faster, some medical experts believe the spread of the virus might have been slowed.
As the Ebola crisis continues to worsen in West Africa, a Cambridge Biotech company is developing ways to help in the fight.
Chris Boeur headed to Fenway with a sign thanking “Jon, John & Jonny” for all the good times at the park.
April Hopkins has learned the ashes in the urn she was given by a funeral home are not her granddaughter’s and her son’s body was among 12 found in a Weymouth storage facility.
Former state probation commissioner John O’Brien has been found guilty in a scheme to rig the agency’s hiring process to favor applicants who had the backing of powerful state legislators, often at the expense of more qualified job candidates.