During that time, Ron has covered some of the biggest stories in Baltimore. including Pope John Paul II’s visit to Baltimore in October 1995, Hurricane Isabel in September 2003 and the Joseph Palczynski standoff in March 2000.
Ron has been nominated four times for local Emmys and won the Emmy for “Best Spot” news story of the year in 1994 for “Gunman Confession.”
For the past 17 years, he’s hosted the popular “Manic Monday” segment at Jimmy’s in Fells Point, part of WJZ’s Morning Edition.
Prior to joining WJZ, he worked at Baltimore radio stations WFBR and WCAO/WXYV.
Ron is a proud graduate of the University Of Maryland and lives in Baltimore City.
More Stories by Ron Matz
BALTIMORE (WJZ) — Thousands of bluegrass music fans will gather in Baltimore on Saturday. They’ll get to listen to some of the best in the business at a festival that continues to grow. Ron Matz […]
Meals on Wheels of Central Maryland serves more than 1 million meals per year to homebound seniors in the Baltimore area.
It started as a small gathering with just friends and family. Now 13 years later, it’s one of the biggest events of spring in Baltimore.
An Army veteran serving two tours in Iraq is now on a mission to bike around the world all word a good cause.
It’s one of the most familiar sports logos in Baltimore and around the country. It’s orange and black and it’s always flying high.
On any day, one out of every eight Marylanders isn’t sure where their next meal will be coming from. That’s where the Maryland Food Bank comes in.
Local chefs are gearing up for the 6th annual Mason Dixon Master Chef Tournament.
They’ve been around nearly 70 years, and they’re a beloved part of Baltimore. You see them every Sunday at Ravens home games.
It’s Greek Week in Baltimore. Greek-owned restaurants will be featuring specials and there’s much more over the next seven days.
Diabetes is a serious problem here in Baltimore and around the country, but there’s an effort to educate people, especially women.
Baltimore has a new radio station. It’s the brainchild of the Maryland Transit Administration, and it’s aimed at commuters.
This former MICA student is hoping her work will challenge stereotypes.