He anchors the weekend morning newscasts with Gigi Barnett. He also lets viewers know whether their Saturday afternoon cookouts will be washouts or whether to invest in window air conditioners to prep for a Sunday heat wave.
Tim also reports on breaking news and other unfolding events of interest to residents of this region.
The Baltimore native came back home to Maryland when WJZ hired him in 1995. He has also worked at television stations in Jacksonville, Florida and Hagerstown, Md.
Williams received degrees from both Towson State University and the Broadcasting Institute of Maryland, as well as a meteorology degree from Mississippi State University.
More Stories by Tim Williams
First, it was snow. Then, it was the bone chilling temperatures. Now, Maryland is bracing for a third round of winter weather.
Maryland sees the first snowfall of 2014. A Winter Storm Warning and Winter Weather Advisory are in effect for most of Maryland.
Maryland could see the first snowfall of 2014 with accumulations between two and four inches in the Baltimore area.
A four-alarm fire engulfed a Northeast Baltimore church but Sunday, the congregation continued worship services amidst the destruction.
For a third time this week, Maryland sees winter weather.
From the waters of Seattle to the Chesapeake Bay, it’s an age-old problem for law enforcement–poachers. They are damaging efforts to restore the oyster population.
The busiest travel day of the year is seeing the gamut of winter weather.
Just in time for the holiday season, the Baltimore Farmers’ Market has hit full stride.
It’s being called the newest and most modern family fitness center in Maryland. The Towson YMCA has just opened its doors and it’s not the Y you may be expecting.
Holiday shopping season has already begun, if you can believe it. The turkey has not even made it to the table yet, but several major retailers kicked off online holiday sales.
One area medical center has set out this weekend to help you be proactive this flu season. MedStar Franklin Square vaccinated more than 2,000 people in their annual drive-through.
It doesn’t take storms as strong as Sandy to endanger Maryland’s coastline. Rising waters have homeowners worried they’ll be under water in a few decades.