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 to a national economic and cultural powerhouse. Once known for inventors like Henry Ford, Marie enjoys telling the stories of the region’s ‘re-inventors’.
She is a graduate of the University of Detroit, a three time winner of the Edward R. Murrow award the winner of a national Headliner Award. Marie has been honored by the Michigan Association of Broadcasters and 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 hobbies include reading and knitting and has often had to defend a long time hobby — button collecting.
Service animals who travel in and out of Metro Airport will have an indoor area to “do their duty” thanks to a new Service Animal Relief Area affectionately dubbed ‘central bark.’
The event is family friendly and registration includes a superhero cape.
Oakland University decided the time was right to offer the next generation of students first hand zombie survival skills.
The owners of a little slice of Italy have high hopes as they open up a big new store on Haggerty Road.
Experts are looking at ways for the cash strapped city to raise money have suggested increasing fines, and going after parking deadbeats.
Rauhauser says he would occasionally ask someone if he could take their photo and was surprised at their response.
Some experts say the development taking place in Detroit’s West Village will soon rival the comeback enjoyed by Midtown.
At one local nursery the greenhouses are packed with thousands of budding plants, even though it will be weeks before plants can go into the ground.
Michigan ranks 10th in scrap metal theft in the nation and community leaders says it’s time to pass laws that will cut off the quick cash for those who steal metal and sell it to disreputable scrap yards.
“I was in lunch one day, in the lunch line getting hot lunch,” Taipalus said. “A kid in front of me didn’t have enough money on their account, so it made me sad.”