Maurice DuBois co-anchors CBS-2 News at 5 and 11. He joined CBS in September 2004.
At CBS News, he substitutes as anchor of The CBS Evening News, has reported for 60 Minutes Sports and CBS Sunday Morning, and has hosted CBS This Morning, 48 Hours and CBSN.
DuBois has covered everything from local news to national political conventions, to AIDS in South Africa, to Papal transition at the Vatican, to witnessing a double execution. He has anchored numerous live breaking news stories, and moderated debates for New York City Mayor and Congress. He has also hosted multiple specials on topics ranging from kids and violence, to breast cancer, to ticker-tape parades and telethons.
A Long Island native, DuBois spent seven years at WNBC-TV before joining CBS .
At NBC News, he appeared on “Today,” “Weekend Today,” “Dateline NBC,” MSNBC and NBC News at Sunrise. While at WNBC-TV, DuBois also hosted “Four Stories,” a magazine profiling local heroes; he also hosted Court-TV’s “Mind over Media,” for students to understand media images.
Previously, DuBois worked in Chicago and Sacramento. He began his career in 1987 at KING-TV in Seattle as a desk assistant before moving to reporting.
He’s appeared as – what else? – a news anchor, on CBS’s hit drama Person of Interest, and the feature films Soul Men and Kick Ass.
DuBois has won several journalism and community awards, including five Emmys. He’s also won honors from The Associated Press, The New York State Broadcasters Association, and The New York Association of Black Journalists, which recognized him as a Trailblazer.
He serves on the non-profit board of NY City Center, and previously served at PENCIL, Susan G. Komen for the Cure/NYC, and The Northside Center for Child Development.
DuBois is a graduate of Northwestern University, has four Honorary PhDs, and is a member of the Council on Foreign Relations.
He lives in Manhattan with his wife and two sons.
The influx of illegal apartments has become such a problem that the DOB has gone undercover, looking for and busting illegal apartments. The city agency has agents who set up sting operations—part of an ongoing enforcement action.
Since the birth control pill first hit the market more than 50 years ago dozens of other female contraceptives have come along behind it. But there’s been nothing new for men.
One family says their son took his own life to escape vicious bullying. Now his parents are on a crusade, vowing to make a difference. They want a new anti-bullying law passed to protect other kids.
The National September 11 Memorial is just a few short steps from the frenzy of the streets of Lower Manhattan. It has two, one-acre reflecting pools in the exact footprints of the Twin Towers, where water seemingly disappears into a void in the center.
Ten years later, the images of 9/11 remain seared into memory — scenes of unimaginable terror and depictions of great bravery and humanity. For one group of firefighters a single photograph evokes the best and worst of that terrible day.
The owners of one lucky Upper West Side cat were talking about nine lives after he survived a 20-floor fall from a high-rise building.
As the school year winds down, technology and its impact on how children are taught continues to move forward. An innovative new high school program has one teacher at the head of two classes at the same time.
More people are seeking help from an unusual source: the supernatural. It’s a growing trend, turning the paranormal into normal.
We all know how wildly popular video games are, but many parents are disturbed by the violence of some games that their children or teens play. But could playing those violent games actually benefit whole neighborhoods in a very unexpected way?
The latest infomercial product claims to keep your dog from barking, but can it actually quiet your canine?
Experts say it is an ailment as contagious as a common cold, but with much more serious health consequences.
A group of New York students are making themselves old for college credit.
Muzzammil Hassan expressed deep regret as he was given the maximum sentence when he appeared before Erie County Judge Thomas Franczyk in Buffalo Wednesday.
NEW YORK (CBS 2) — CBS 2’s Maurice DuBois sat down with political reporter Marcia Kramer to discuss the weight that the upcoming election holds here in New York.
NEW YORK (CBS 2) — CBS 2’s Maurice DuBois sits down with photographer Abelardo Morell to discuss an innovate style known as camera obscura.