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
For the past 24 years, a group of volunteers have made it their mission to get disabled people out sailing on the Chesapeake Bay.
Middle schoolers from Southwest Academy help clean a stream, it’s all part of a class project. Now, they are awarded $10,000.
The cycling community in Baltimore is on the lookout for a rare and expensive bike stolen from a Hampden bike shop.
AAA expands roadside assistance for bicyclist for all of their members.
For nearly 30 years, every spring, the people of Baltimore flocked to Druid Hill Park to buy original works of art from local artists. That event ended in the 1970s.
It’s called the most valuable trophy in American sports and its home is here in Baltimore.
If it’s seemed like every time you drop by the gas station, the price has gone up—you’re correct.
Fundraising events in someone’s name are very common. But in a twist, last year, Mike Schuh introduced us to a Bel Air woman, who–before she died–organized her own memorial walk.
Since the late 1800s, there’s been a group of dedicated women who look out for each other in times of crisis. You know this group as the “YWCA.”
Baltimore Mayor Stephanie Rawlings-Blake is winning support from other public officials and praise from legal experts for asking the U.S. Justice Department to investigate her police department for discriminatory patterns or practices.
Now the hard work begins. That’s the message being heard from communities affected by the unrest following the death of Freddie Gray.
The city is waking up after the first night of curfew following Monday’s night of unrest.