Multiple award-winning journalist David Wade co-anchors WBZ-TV News at 5PM, 6PM and 11PM with co-anchor Lisa Hughes, and Chief Meteorologist Eric Fisher.
Over the course of his distinguished broadcast career, Wade has been nominated for dozens of Boston/New England Emmy Awards and has won 24 including two for Best Anchor, two for Best Reporter, and multiple wins for Best Writer.
A Massachusetts native raised in Somerville, Wade previously worked at Boston’s WFXT-TV where he was a weekday anchor at 5PM and 10PM. He joined WFXT-TV in 1998 and spent four years as a general assignment reporter before being named anchor.
Before joining WFXT in 1998, Wade was a reporter at WXXA-TV (Fox) in Albany, NY. Before that, he began his broadcast career in 1995 as a reporter at WRNN-TV in Rye Brook, NY.
David is a 1995 graduate of Emerson College with a BA degree in broadcast journalism. He graduated from Tewksbury High School in 1991.
Boston’s WBZ-TV and myTV38 are part of CBS Television Stations, a division of CBS Corporation.
It’s been lost for 45 years, but now, against all odds, a college ring is back on its rightful finger.
Almost every summer since 1996, a group from Bridgewater State University has excavated thousands of Native American artifacts.
Allan Ganz has been an ice cream legend for generations of Peabody kids and adults.
Kelley Bernard is 10 years cancer-free and her experience at Children’s Hospital inspired a career.
Quality affordable housing is so rare in the city that The Beverly received nearly 6,000 applications for a lottery last fall.
A drop in lobster pricing is good news for consumers, but not so good for the people who catch the tasty crustacean.
Patrick Downes and Jack Manning will both be riding the 192-mile PMC course with a prosthetic leg.
She’s a little girl on the autism spectrum with a huge dream; to meet her idol, Taylor Swift.
Thanks to the Boston Public Library, thousands of yearbooks from Massachusetts high schools are available, online.
It’s a labor of love for a Scituate man who’s changing lives one bicycle at a time.
A group of elementary school kids are worldwide robotics champions after they beat out 7000 other teams.
A hot air balloon dropped into a Methuen neighborhood and it caused a lot of excitement as well as surprise.
For the first time, a mother and father from Central Mass. are sharing their son’s heartbreaking story as they search for answers about his suicide.
Bob Casey will retire at the end of the year and that means his artwork is in high demand.
Seventy years ago this week WBZ-TV went on the air for the first time. It was a challenge, but one the station’s owners were determined to meet.
This is the first time the public has gotten to see this piece of Boston history.
High prices, bidding wars and cash investors have made house hunting a frustrating experience for all but the very wealthy in Boston and many of the suburbs.
Many housing issues the City of Boston is dealing with have been happening for decades.
A new restaurant opens in Boston on Thursday that uses robot technology to prepare dishes.
On Arbor Day, a group of tree service companies swooped into a Boy Scout camp in Sudbury to volunteer their time.
The basketball tournament was a chance to meet police officers, prosecutors and other authorities.
For first responders, knowing the characteristics of different kinds of explosives can lead them to the bomber.
Charlie Austin, a trailblazer and a reporter at WBZ-TV for more than 30 years, died early Tuesday morning. He was 73 years old.
Here’s the thing that makes the Magic Hat special: the proceeds go to the Parent Teacher Organizations in each of Marblehead’s six public schools.
With the increase in mass shootings, first responders are looking for new tools to save lives. Nashua, NH is preparing to use what they call active shooter response kits.
Three weeks and counting without an income, and seven small businesses in Worcester are more than a little worried that they just won’t last.
A surprising voice is booming through a Watertown grocery store.
It’s a neighborhood argument over solar panels, but not the kind you’re used to seeing on roof tops.
It started out as maybe a protest, or maybe a joke, or maybe a little of both. But the City of Boston has washed away the hand painted bike lane on the Congress St. bridge.
On a busy Cyber Monday, there’s no place busier than a place with the name “Amazon,” like the company’s Fall River warehouse, churning out box after box.
Even at Thanksgiving it seems like wild turkeys are everywhere and that’s actually a conservation success story.
Bill Ledwell, 92 years old, was reunited with his dog tag, which he lost in 1947.
The program, named “Shelley” after Mary Shelley who wrote Frankenstein, creates a collaboration between the machine and humans.
Rowers from all over the world have converged on the Boston area for the Head of the Charles Regatta.
In the course of 72 hours, a mural went up in Boston, got changed and then got wiped clean.
Many high school athletes are getting hooked after a taking prescribed opioids after an injury or surgery. A young man from Taunton hopes to change that.
It remains to be seen whether or not consumers will follow President Donald Trump’s calls to boycott the NFL over players’ national anthem protests.
They’re big, bold and beautiful. Murals are coming to life this week all over Worcester as part of a project that aims to bring art to the people.
A teenager and a newspaper photographer became social media sensations after a wayward first pitch at Fenway Park.
The innovative program is preparing young people for the future, and making fresh, local food available in Boston neighborhoods.
A viewer wanted to know how displaying such a divisive symbol can be allowed, especially since the campground is on town owned land.
It’s June and baby it’s cold and rainy outside, and that’s upsetting a lot of people.