Marie Osborne is an anchor and reporter for WWJ Newsradio 950. She has been named one of the most influential women in Detroit radio and is a frequent contributor to the CBS Radio Network.
Marie’s passion is reporting on the resurgence of the city of Detroit and the region’s return to prominence as a national economic and cultural powerhouse. In an area once known for inventors like Henry Ford, Marie enjoys telling the stories of Detroit’s “re-inventors.”
A three-time winner of the Edward R. Murrow award and a recipient of a national Headliner Award, Marie has also been honored by the Michigan Association of Broadcasters and the Associated Press. She’s reported from Europe and China and her work has been heard internationally on the BBC.
Marie and her husband have three children. Her favorite pastimes include reading, knitting and a long-time hobby she has often had to defend—button collecting.
Copper thieves are at it again in metro Detroit.
Today, Detroit is known for its electronic music. But it wasn’t long ago that the accordion was king in the metro area.
She’s founder of “Sunshine’s Always Brighter With A 2nd Chance,” a transitional home for homeless women and their children.
It’s that time of year again, when non-profit organizations get together to lend a helping hand to families in need this holiday season.
“I just think it’s important for people who benefited from being born and raised here to stay up and say something.”
Now, the community he served for decades is lending a helping hand.
Nicole Curtis, host of the DIY Network’s “Rehab Addict” has just completed a renovation on the home which will be part of her show in early December.
A local noted artist is stepping up to lend a hand with one non-profit while keeping it all in the family.
Born with a condition known as CHAOS – which is a complete airway obstruction – doctors at the University of Michigan constructed new vocal cords out of cartilidge
A unique Clare doughnut shop is on Intuit Inc.’s list of 20 small business finalists competing to appear in a $4 million commercial.