Michael Rosenfield is the New Hampshire Bureau Chief for CBS Boston’s WBZ-TV News and says he is thrilled to be back home in New England and working for the television station he grew up watching. Michael was born and raised in Jamaica Plain, MA and attended The Park School in Brookline and Belmont Hill School.
Michael comes to WBZ-TV from WXYZ-TV in Detroit where he was a reporter and frequent fill-in anchor. He was at the center of countless breaking news stories in Michigan, and traveled to cover national stories as well, including the campus shootings at Virginia Tech and Northern Illinois. Prior to WXYZ, Michael was a reporter/fill-in anchor at WJRT-TV in Flint, MI and a weekend anchor/weekday reporter at KDLT-TV in Sioux Falls, South Dakota.
Michael has been honored with several awards for his reporting, including a Michigan Emmy Award. He also earned several first-place prizes from the Michigan Associated Press, the Michigan Association of Broadcasters, and the South Dakota Associated Press.
Michael attended the University of Pennsylvania where he received a Bachelor of Arts in International Relations. He also obtained a Master of Science in Broadcast Journalism from Northwestern University’s Medill School of Journalism.
When not reporting for WBZ-TV News, Michael’s favorite hobby is to learn new languages. He studies Romanian, Italian, and French.
City officials are scrambling to make sure the homeless population in Boston is taken care of after a much needed shelter on Long Island was closed.
Six-year-old Jacey Montague called 911 when a tree fell on her grandfather and seriously injured him.
Drivers who routinely use Route 6 on the Cape have likely noticed all of the trees in a stretch of median almost all gone.
One family business is shutting down after a sewage backup caused thousands of dollars in damage.
Trooper Dan Katz has helped save two lives with his bone marrow donations in recent years.
A New Hampshire couple had left their home about 10 minutes prior to an explosion caused by a leaking propane tank.
Three dumpsters will be brought in and up to 12 biohazard materials containers could be used.
Diane and John Foley say they felt very alone as they navigated through almost two years of government bureaucracy while their son Jim was held hostage.
School surveillance video captured a frightening crash in front of a Nashua, New Hampshire Elementary school.
Sue Brewer was fast asleep when strangers were suddenly in her bedroom in the middle of the night.