Mark Katic is an anchor/reporter for WBZ NewsRadio. Katic began his career at WBZ in 1999, filling in on sports reports and on WBZ’s Bruins Broadcasts. He later became a regular weekend sportscaster and hosted “Calling All Sports” and “Sunday Sports Page.”
After the 9/11 attacks, WBZ decided to utilize his news background and he became a news reporter and then soon after a news anchor for the station.
Prior to his career at WBZ, Katic worked at WHJJ-AM in Providence and also ESPN Radio. He has been recognized by the Associated Press for sportscasts, play-by-play and news coverage.
“I still have a love for sports and one of my highlights at WBZ was covering the Red Sox and being able to stand on the pitchers’ mound at Busch Stadium in St. Louis after Game 4 of the 2004 World Series.
Mark currently lives in Providence, Rhode Island with his wife, Kim and daughter, Sydney.
Usually when a community or school department go into state receivership budgets get trimmed and staff face layoffs.
Palm Sunday and the start of Holy Week also celebrates the return of Cardinal Sean O’Malley to Boston.
A California woman is flying into Boston Sunday afternoon for medical tests at Massachusetts General Hospital.
A few dozen people gathered at East Boston’s Maverick Square on Saturday to try and build support against a resort casino at Suffolk Downs.
There is a new charge against a New Hampshire man and woman accused of beating and burning her 3-year-old son last year
A crowd of activists gathered in Copley Square Saturday afternoon to mark the second anniversary of the uprising in Syria, calling for greater U.S. intervention.
Newton Police are warning people about a new scam targeting wives.
You’ve probably driven in Boston’s Back Bay and not given much notice to the church at the corner of Newbury and Berkley streets.
Last November, Brock Lyons and a second man were arrested on five counts of drug possession. North Attleboro Police knew where to find them because they had called 911.
The Roman Catholic archdiocese on Thursday released the list of its first 12 “collaboratives,” which include 28 parishes covering a geographic spread, from Weymouth to Billerica.