Award-winning journalist Paula Ebben co-anchors WBZ-TV News at 6PM with co-anchor Jonathan Elias, and they co-anchor WBZ-TV News at 10PM on sister-station myTV38 (WSBK-TV). Ebben also reports across WBZ-TV’s newscasts including WBZ-TV News’ innovative “Eye on Education” reports.
A Central Massachusetts native raised in Shrewsbury, Ebben previously worked as an anchor and reporter at New England Cable News. Before joining NECN, Ebben was an anchor and reporter at WGMC-TV in Worcester.
Ebben received a 2014 Columbia DuPont Award and a 2013 Peabody Award as part of WBZ-TV’s team coverage of the Boston Marathon Bombings. She has been nominated for multiple New England Emmy Awards for Anchor, Consumer Reporter, and for Writing. In 2005, Ebben received a regional RTNDA Edward R. Murrow Award for Best Feature Reporting. In 2011, she was chosen to report for all CBS stations from The Royal Wedding in London, England.
Ebben graduated cum laude from Boston College with a BA degree in English. Ebben serves on the Board of Trustees of her alma mater, Notre Dame Academy in Worcester. She also does volunteer work for Bridge Over Troubled Waters, the Boston College Alumni Board of Directors, the Women’s Alumni Mentoring Program at Boston College, Newton Country Day School of the Sacred Heart and The Roxbury Latin School.
Ebben and her husband reside in the Greater Boston area with their four children.
Boston’s WBZ-TV is owned and operated by CBS Television Stations, a division of CBS Corporation.
Psychologist Jonathan Comer led a study that assessed the effects of the bombings on children from various parts of the state.
On Marathon Monday 2013, Gillian Reny was an 18-year-old high school senior standing close to the finish line with her parents watching her sister complete the Boston Marathon.
A Sharon Middle School club videoconferences with girls at the Zabuli Education Center in Afghanistan.
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There is growing concern that e-cigarettes are luring teenagers into addiction.
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We hear it all the time – American children are falling behind their peers in other countries. Now, there’s a push for new national standards for testing.
Connor Flanagan of Tyngsboro uses a VGo robot to virtually attend school, while he is home recovering from surgery.