Mike Schuh joined WJZ Eyewitness News as a general assignment reporter in 1993. During his time at WJZ, he’s received awards for a wide range of news stories. His 11 Emmy Awards were earned in the “Best Reporter,” “Writing,” “Hard News Investigation,” “Spot News,” “General News Reporting” and “Features Reporting” categories.
In 2010, he received an Associated Press Award for “Spot News.” In 2007, he received two Associated Press Awards in the “Spot News” and “Human Interest News” categories. In 2002, Mike won a Regional Edward R. Murrow Award.
He volunteers as a faculty member for the prestigious National Press Photographers Association’s annual NewsVideo Workshop. He has led television storytelling seminars and workshops in Denmark and across our country. In 2008, Mike was appointed as the Regional Vice President to the Board of Governors for the Capital Area Chapter of the National Academy of Television Arts and Sciences and served for two years.
Mike came to WJZ after learning his craft at television stations in Indianapolis, Louisville, Cape Girardeau, Mo. and Carbondale, Ill. He earned a Bachelor of Science degree from Southern Illinois University at Carbondale.
Mike, his wife, and one very, very energetic daughter all live in Baltimore County.
More Stories by Mike Schuh
When Daylight Saving Time ends in ten days, transportation officials fear more pedestrians will be hit as they walk in the dark.
Children in Baltimore are twice as likely as those in the rest of the country to suffer from asthma. A childhood asthma study will be conducted over the next 4 years.
As you may know, the NFL puts its resources behind several causes and charities. For the Ravens, they’re zoned in on breast cancer.
Since the new Baltimore County animal shelter opened late last year, the percentage of cats successfully adopted has increased.
When a massive fire hollowed out the beloved Northwood-Appold United Methodist Church on the corner of two busy streets in northeast Baltimore, it’s congregation wept, but quickly went about returning the shell into a sanctuary.
11 years ago a national group of business people decided to sponsor a contest to get middle and high school students interested in turning their ideas into actual businesses.
For years, people have used the Baltimore Marathon and all the other races associated with it as a way to raise money.
A story that put Baltimore in the middle of an international scandal is once again being told.
Van Brooks’ neck was broken in a Loyola High School football game, sidelining him to a wheelchair. Today, he’s the founder of the Safe Center.
Baltimore City is making changes to protect handicapped parking spaces. But many say it’s worth it, even for a cost. Mike Schuh reports.
A lot of people make it a hobby to seek out and find a city’s hidden gems. One of those gems might be hiding in plain sight in Dundalk.
Every ten minutes someone is added to the National Organ Transplant Network, and because the need outpaces the supply, 22 people die every day in this country waiting for a donated organ or tissue.