She came to Baltimore from Columbus, Ohio where she spent nearly three years at WSYX/WTTE. While there, she traveled to Haiti to cover relief efforts on the year anniversary of the devastating earthquake. She was also recognized by the Associated Press for excellence in Feature Reporting.
Prior to moving to Buckeye nation, Meghan worked as the Washington Correspondent for Sinclair Broadcast Group, covering Capitol Hill and the White House. She started behind the scenes before stepping in front of the camera. As a Producer at WJLA in Washington, D.C. she won an Emmy Award for her coverage of President Gerald Ford’s funeral. She was also nominated for an Emmy while working as a Producer at WTTG. She started her career moving up the ranks at NewsChannel 8.
A native of the Jersey Shore, Meghan is happy to be back on the East Coast.
Speed cameras could be going back on in Baltimore City.
A man fatally shot in Baltimore is the city’s 40th homicide victim this month, a record month for slayings.
Multiple scares in the sky. Laser strikes on passenger jets flying out of New York. Hundreds of lives — put at risk.
A man prosecutors call a serial rapist learns his fate. Nelson Clifford will spend more than 30 years behind bars — convicted of third-degree sex offense and theft. He’s been tried in nearly half a dozen sexual assault cases across the city.
Police got the wrong man. That’s what the former attorney for the man arrested in the D.C. mansion murders and arson is saying. He’s accused of murdering a prominent businessman, his wife, their son and a housekeeper.
Amtrak will install inward-facing cameras on trains in order to improve safety following a deadly derailment in Philadelphia earlier this month.
Two children– taken from their grandmother’s Maryland home. Their father is on the FBI’s most wanted list for abducting them and taking them to Tunisia.
A Maryland mother fighting for years to get her kidnapped son back to the United States. Eslam Chebbi, 8, was abducted by his father and taken to Tunisia in 2011.
It’s the largest auto recall in history. A deadly defect could cause the airbag in your car to explode.
A recall of air bags made by Japanese auto parts supplier Takata Corp. now has the dubious distinction of being the largest in U.S. history.
It is the largest consumer product recall in U.S. history. Nearly 34 million cars in the U.S. are now included in the expanded recall for airbags that could potentially explode.
Just in time for Memorial Day weekend, gas prices are back on the rise. Prices were steadily falling most of the year. But now with summer drawing closer, prices are going up.