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
Big federal money is coming into Baltimore County fire departments. The money will protect firefighters and help to attract new ones.
Across America, there are volunteer groups dedicated to helping veterans.
The term “bucket list” comes from a movie about two men fulfilling their dying wishes before they kick the bucket. But one local family is completing one of the most unusual bucket lists we’ve ever heard of.
It started out small. A Catonsville newspaper didn’t like the idea of people leaving on the newly created interstate going to 4th of July celebrations elsewhere.
The widespread adoption of the automobile has changed how much Americans walk to where we live, work and shop.
Those who have the gift of music spend years getting ready to be a professional musician. But for everyone who makes it, there are untold others who wish they had.
In the decades around 1900, Baltimore clothing manufacturers employed more workers than any other industry. Those jobs are long gone, most going overseas.
Soon, Maryland will be the home to a couple of new landmarks. Actually, sky-marks.
It last happened in the year 2000. If you’re superstitious, Friday night is a double whammy.
The day a baby is delivered is one the parents will remember forever–but for some, the day turns even more stressful because their newborn has to be rushed to Neo-Natal Intensive Care.
Travel around to the city’s 40 firehouses and it’s like stepping back in time. Many of the buildings are functionally obsolete.
One of Baltimore County’s oldest neighborhoods is trying to reinvent itself.