Kate Merrill is an Emmy award winning journalist for WBZ-TV News and co-anchors the WBZ-TV Morning News weekday newscasts at 4:30AM, 5AM, and 6AM with co-anchor David Wade, meteorologist Todd Gutner, and traffic reporter Michelle Roberts. She joined the CBS Boston in March 2004 after reporting for WNBC-TV in New York.
Merrill began her career as a college intern at WCBV-TV in Boston. Upon graduating she moved to upstate New York to report for WICZ-TV and WIVT-TV. In 1998 Merrill started working as an anchor and reporter for WKRN-TV in Nashville, TN. During her time in Nashville, she received an Emmy Award for her role in covering the tornado that hit Tennessee in 1999. That same year Merrill also received two awards for her investigative reporting. After spending five years at WKRN, she returned to the Northeast to work for WNBC-TV in New York.
Merrill is a graduate of Lafayette College and holds a bachelor of arts degree in government and law. In addition to her reporting duties she works with the American Heart Association and YMCA.
Originally from Carlisle, MA, Merrill’s great grandfather was editor of the Boston Globe. She currently resides outside of Boston where she enjoys spending time with her husband and two children.
You can contact Kate at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Boston’s WBZ-TV and myTV38 are owned and operated by CBS Television Stations, a division of CBS Corporation.
Some couples are going to the extreme: planning low-key affairs without telling friends and family before they arrive.
At Haven from Hunger in Peabody, they service 1,500 clients every month and they have to be creative about how they get their donations.
Lee Anna Yanni was standing in front of Marathon Sports when one of the bombs went off at the 2013 Boston Marathon. She is running the marathon this year.
They are the faces of Martin Richard; his soccer coach, his neighbor, his friend’s dad, a local mom, even his second grade teacher.
They helped save the lives of the most critically wounded but feel like they need to do more.
Efforts are now underway in Boston to stop one of the most dangerous types of hospital infections, ‘C. Diff’.
Research is saying there might be something behind the messages our bodies are sending.
It is estimated about 25 million Americans have been diagnosed with asthma. Many of them are being treated for a condition they don’t even have.
The Brigham is one of only 20 centers in the country using this innovative procedure.
Women are increasingly the breadwinner in today’s modern family, and this new dynamic is presenting challenges for relationships.