Ed Schultz

Edward Andrew Schultz (January 27, 1954 – July 5, 2018) was an American television / radio host, a political commentator, news anchor, and a sports broadcaster.[2]

He was the host of The Ed Show, a weekday news talk program on MSNBC from 2009 to 2015, and The Ed Schultz Show, a talk radio show, nationally syndicated by Dial Global from 2004 to 2014.[3] The radio show ended on May 23, 2014, and was replaced by a one-hour podcast, Ed Schultz News and Commentary, which ran from 2015 until his 2018 death.[4] Schultz most recently hosted a daily primetime weekday show, News with Ed Schultz, on RT America TV channel based in Washington, D.C., that is part of the RT network.

Ed Schultz
Sanders presidential campaign kickoff, May 2015 Bernie Sanders (24830006642)
Schultz in May 2015
Born
Edward Andrew Schultz

January 27, 1954
DiedJuly 5, 2018 (aged 64)
NationalityAmerican
Alma materMinnesota State University Moorhead
OccupationTalk radio and television host, political commentator, author
Years active1980–2018[1]
Notable credit(s)
News with Ed Schultz
Ed Schultz News and Commentary
The Ed Schultz Show
The Ed Show
Political partyDemocratic
Spouse(s)Maureen Zimmerman (divorced 1993)
Wendy Schultz (m. 1998)
Children6
AwardsThree Eric Sevareid Awards, and as leader of a broadcast team – two Marconis and one Peabody Award[1]
WebsiteThe Ed Schultz Show The Ring of Fire Network

Early life

Schultz was born in Norfolk, Virginia, and grew up in the Larchmont area near Old Dominion University, the son of George Schultz, an aeronautical engineer, and Mary Schultz, an English teacher.[5] He attended Larchmont Elementary School, Blair Junior High, and graduated in 1972 from Maury High School in Norfolk.[6]

He moved to Minnesota to play football on a scholarship from Minnesota State University Moorhead.[7] He made All-American and became the NAIA passing leader in 1977 and signed as a free agent with the Oakland Raiders.[8][9] In 1979, Schultz tried out for the Winnipeg Blue Bombers of the Canadian Football League.[10]

Broadcasting career

Sportscasting

After his football career, he worked as a sportscaster in Fargo, North Dakota, for two local stations, first KTHI-TV (now KVLY-TV) then on WDAY-TV beginning 1983.[11][12] Schultz anchored nightly sports broadcasts at WDAY-TV and starting in 1982 did radio play-by-play of North Dakota State University (NDSU) football games.[13] Management asked Schultz to take some time off after an incident in which Schultz exited the broadcast booth to look for a North Dakota State fan who threw a bottle of Southern Comfort through the booth window.[13][14]

Schultz, who was touted as the "Voice of the Bison" for many years at WDAY, left in 1996 and began broadcasting for KFGO in Fargo, doing play-by-play work on University of North Dakota (UND) Fighting Hawks football broadcasts beginning in 1998. Schultz left as UND play-by-play man in 2003 to focus on his national radio show.[15]

Talk radio

Ed Schultz
Schultz in Washington, D.C. in January 2007

In 1992, Schultz became a conservative political talk show host on WDAY.[16] In 1996, Schultz moved to KFGO.[11] Schultz's News and Views radio show quickly grew into a regional broadcast stretching from South Dakota to Minnesota. His political views leaned towards the right during the early years, and Schultz told the Los Angeles Times that he "lined up with the Republicans because they were anti-tax and I wanted to make a lot of money."[17][18] His political views became more liberal after he visited a Salvation Army cafeteria in 1998 and later took his radio show on the road riding in a 38-foot motorhome. Throughout the tour, Schultz visited families in rural North Dakota and described his tour as "the on-the-job experience that have changed my thinking as to where we're going as a country."[6]

Schultz pondered a run as a Republican for the United States House of Representatives against Democratic Representative Earl Pomeroy in 1994, but decided against it after visiting with state Republican leaders.[19]

In 2005, Schultz began a nationally syndicated radio show with a liberal-leaning perspective; the expansion was funded by the New York-based nonprofit called Democracy Radio.[20] The Ed Schultz Show was broadcast from the Fargo, North Dakota, studios of KFGO via the Jones Radio Networks to over 100 radio stations (as of October 2005). The show was syndicated by Dial Global, and could be heard nationwide on Sirius Satellite Radio's "SIRIUS Left" channel, and XM Satellite Radio's America Left channel. The program was also heard on Armed Forces Radio. Schultz's radio show moved to New York City in May 2009, a relocation brought on by his new television show at MSNBC.[21]

Schultz interviewed guests and often featured Norman Goldman as "Senior Legal Analyst" when issues of law were discussed. Goldman was a frequent substitute host because he maintained high ratings for Schultz's show. Goldman's popularity made it a natural step for him to host his own national talk show. Norman Goldman,[22] a Los Angeles lawyer, describes himself as "fiercely independent" and continues to acknowledge Schultz's mentoring.[23]

According to a 2008 survey done by Talkers magazine, Schultz ranked #17 nationally, with a weekly audience of more than 3 million listeners. On November 30, 2006, Schultz announced he was moving to the "prime real estate" time slot from noon to 3 p.m. Eastern Time, to compete directly with Rush Limbaugh whose show is broadcast in that time slot.[24]

During his show on May 24, 2011, Schultz called Laura Ingraham both a "right-wing slut" and a "talk slut." Feminist organizations, including the Women's Media Center, called for his suspension.[25] The following day he issued an apology by saying he "used vile and inappropriate language when talking about talk show host Laura Ingraham. I am deeply sorry, and I apologize. It was wrong, uncalled for and I recognize the severity of what I said. I apologize to you, Laura, and ask for your forgiveness." He offered an indefinite self-suspension without pay.[26] Ingraham accepted his apology: "Ed Schultz said something about me on his show that was not all that nice, to say the least. It was pretty crude. He apologized, and I accept his apology. It seemed heartfelt, it seemed like he really wished he hadn't said it and I accept that apology."[27] MSNBC issued a statement saying that it had accepted Schultz's offer to take one week of unpaid leave over the matter.[28]

Schultz ended his radio show on May 23, 2014. He stated on MSNBC, "This change will give me more flexibility to be on the road, to do the kind of shows I want to do here for The Ed Show here on MSNBC. This is on me, you know. I just don't want to do a three-hour talk show anymore."[29]

The Ed Show

On April 1, 2009, MSNBC announced the launch of The Ed Show, anchored by Schultz.[30] The program replaced the 6 p.m. show 1600 Pennsylvania Avenue with David Shuster, who moved to the 3 p.m. to 5 p.m. slot. The Ed Show debuted at 6 p.m. on Monday, April 6, 2009. At the close of 2010, Schultz made The Nation's Progressive Honor Roll as the Most Valuable TV Voice and was deemed the "most populist of MSNBC's hosts".[31]

After Keith Olbermann left MSNBC, The Ed Show moved to the 10 p.m. ET time slot on January 24, 2011.[32]

On August 15, 2011, Schultz used an edited video clip of Texas Governor Rick Perry at a rally talking about the national debt crisis. Governor Perry said "getting America back to work is the most important issue that faces this country, being able to pay off $14.5 trillion or $16 trillion worth of debt. That big black cloud that hangs over America, that debt that is so monstrous." The audio of the clip was cut off after "America", so Schultz's audience did not hear "that debt that is so monstrous". Governor Perry refers to the debt before and after the "big black cloud" statement. Schultz said, "That black cloud Perry is talking about is President Barack Obama." The following day on his TV show Schultz apologized for taking Governor Perry out of context. "We did not present the full context of those statements and we should have ... No doubt about it, it was a mistake and we regret the error ... we should not have included it in our coverage."[33]

On October 19, 2011, NBC announced that effective October 24, 2011, The Ed Show would be moving to the 8 p.m. Eastern slot, with The Last Word with Lawrence O'Donnell returning to the 10 p.m. slot.[34] On March 9, 2012, Politico reported that Schultz had received nearly $200,000 in speaking fees and advertisement charges from labor unions without publicly disclosing this income, a potential conflict of interest for his television show, which is billed as a news program.[35]

In April 2011, NBC News producer and sound engineer Michael Queen sued Schultz, claiming Schultz should have compensated him for helping him get a TV show on MSNBC.[36] Schultz argued there was no such agreement with Queen, and countersued Queen. On April 30, 2012, Washington federal district court Judge Beryl A. Howell issued a summary judgment that neither party owed anything to the other party.[37] On April 4, 2014, the United States Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit overturned part of that judgment, saying that Queen's claim of breach of partnership duties presented a "genuine issue of material fact" that deserved to be heard by a jury.[38] At trial, Schultz won.[39]

Schultz left his nightly 8 p.m. ET show to host a twice-a-week MSNBC show on weekends from 5 p.m. to 6 p.m. ET, beginning April 2013.[40] The 8 p.m. weekdays time slot was taken over on April 1, 2013, with All In with Chris Hayes.[41] Effective August 26, 2013, The Ed Show moved back to weekdays at 5 p.m. ET.[42]

On July 30, 2015, MSNBC President Phil Griffin announced that the series had been cancelled in an effort to transition to news reporting.[43] The program aired its final episode on July 31, 2015, without Schultz being present.[44]

Ed Schultz News and Commentary

After cancellation on MSNBC, Schultz did a half-hour podcast every weekday commenting on news and issues. His platform was much more mobile and able to take his show to the streets among those people whom he supported in the labor movement.[45]

News with Ed Schultz

On January 14, 2016, Ed Schultz announced he would start hosting News with Ed Schultz on RT America, with the debut show occurring 11 days later.[46]

Political views

In the late 1990s, Schultz stated that a series of events changed his political views from the right of the political spectrum to left of the spectrum. One event was his mother's battle with Alzheimer's disease, which began a long, slow decline of her mental health. Schultz found it frustrating trying to get her the services that she needed. Another was that he met a psychiatric nurse named Wendy who ran a homeless shelter in Fargo, North Dakota.[47] He attributed much of his political change to her. Although he had criticized the homeless on his show, he said in his book that she helped to humanize them and he reportedly found that some of the people he had insulted were veterans, unable to get the psychiatric or medical services that might help them. He says that was the moment he began to look at poverty differently.[48]

He became a Democrat in 2000, marking the formal turn in his politics from conservative to liberal. He began to hold benefits to raise money for people in the heartland who were going through tough times.[49] Schultz considered running for the Democratic-NPL party nomination for governor of North Dakota against incumbent Republican John Hoeven in 2004, but decided to continue his more lucrative career in radio. Schultz subsequently declared himself a "lefty" and centered a large portion of his radio show on the "plight of working Americans". He stated that he and his sons were gun owners, although he supported some gun control measures. Regarding abortion, he was quoted as stating: "Now, as far as abortion is concerned, in my heart I'm a Christian. I'm against it. But we're livin' in a country where the majority rule and I'm not, as a talk show host, overturning Roe v. Wade."[50]

In the 2016 presidential election, Schultz endorsed U.S. Senator Bernie Sanders for President of the United States.[51]

Death

Schultz died of natural causes on July 5, 2018. At the time of his death he was a news anchor for RT America, part of Russia’s international cable network.[51][52] RT's editor in chief Margarita Simonyan said, "We are devastated by the news of the sudden death of our brilliant anchor, one of the best TV journalists in America, Ed Schultz".[53] A Facebook post from Independent U.S. Senator, Bernie Sanders read:

Ed Schultz was a passionate defender of American workers and strongly supported trade policies that work for all of us not just large corporations. For many years his voice has been strong and steady and against the forces of corporate greed. Ed was a friend of mine, and will be sorely missed.[54]

Bibliography

  • Straight Talk from the Heartland: Tough Talk, Common Sense, and Hope from a Former Conservative (2004); ISBN 0-06-078457-1
  • Killer Politics: How Big Money and Bad Politics Are Destroying the Great American Middle Class (2010); ISBN 1-4013-2378-2

See also

References

  1. ^ a b "About Ed". Wegoted.com. 2010. Retrieved May 26, 2011.
  2. ^ "Ed Schultz, former Fargo radio personality, has died". Inforum.com. Retrieved July 5, 2018.
  3. ^ Stelter, Brian (April 1, 2009). "MSNBC Expands Its Liberal Lineup". The New York Times. Retrieved October 3, 2010.
  4. ^ "Ed Schultz Ends Syndicated Show - RadioInsight". Radioinsight.com. May 22, 2014. Retrieved July 7, 2018.
  5. ^ Schultz, Ed (2009). Straight Talk from the Heartland. HaperCollins. pp. v, 14. ISBN 978-0-0617-5289-6.
  6. ^ a b Vowell, Roberta T. (March 13, 2004). "Ed Schultz — A progressive voice from Norfolk to America's Heartland". The Virginian-Pilot. Archived from the original on February 20, 2006.
  7. ^ "Ed Schultz, Former MSNBC Host, Dies at 64". Msn.com. Retrieved July 5, 2018.
  8. ^ "Ed Schultz "Straight from the Heartland"". Chicago's Progressive Talk. Archived from the original on September 22, 2010. Retrieved October 3, 2010.
  9. ^ McConnell, Carolyn (March 10, 2005). "Media Hero: Ed Schultz". YES! Magazine. Retrieved October 3, 2010.
  10. ^ Santin, Aldo (March 25, 2010). "Stranded truckers give Ed an idea". Winnipeg Free Press. Retrieved August 26, 2010.
  11. ^ a b Donovan, Lauren (February 17, 2002). "Ed Schultz: He's live and he takes 'em cold on his weekday radio program". Bismarck Tribune. Retrieved April 28, 2012.
  12. ^ Cite error: The named reference AP 1983 was invoked but never defined (see the help page).
  13. ^ a b "BC cycle/Sports". Associated Press. September 14, 1988. A sportscaster, whose broadcast of a college football game last weekend was interrupted by a whiskey bottle crashing through his press box window, was asked to "take a few days off to clear the air". Schultz, who has broadcast NDSU football games for six years...
  14. ^ Kurson, Robert (February 2004). "Man of the Month: Ed Schultz". Esquire, via Wayback Machine. Archived from the original on October 30, 2012. Retrieved July 10, 2015.
  15. ^ "Timeline: The life and career of former Fargo radio personality,..." Grandforksherald.com. Retrieved 2018-07-06.
  16. ^ Miller, John (October 27, 2004). "A chip off the ol' block". Fort Worth Star-Telegram. Archived from the original on December 7, 2004.
  17. ^ Simon, Stephanie (February 8, 2004). "A Sharp Left Turn on Dial". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved August 14, 2012.
  18. ^ Ed went out to remake radio, webcitation.org; accessed March 18, 2014.
  19. ^ "Fargo Sportscaster Ponders Politics". Grand Forks Herald. February 25, 1994.
  20. ^ Sandomir, Richard (2018-07-06). "Ed Schultz, blunt-spoken political talk-show host, dies at 64". The Boston Globe. Retrieved 2018-07-07.
  21. ^ Sblendorio, Peter. "Ed Schultz, longtime political commentator and former MSNBC host, dead at 64 - NY Daily News". nydailynews.com. Retrieved 2018-07-06.
  22. ^ "The Norman Goldman Show – Norman Goldman". Normangoldman.com. Retrieved July 7, 2018.
  23. ^ "10 Questions with ... Norman Goldman". All Access. Retrieved July 5, 2018.
  24. ^ "Ed Schultz vs Rush Limbaugh — Difference and Comparison | Diffen". Retrieved July 5, 2018.
  25. ^ Hagey, Keach (May 25, 2011). "MSNBC suspends Schultz for calling Ingraham a 'slut'". Politico.
  26. ^ "Ed Schultz Apologizes: Laura Ingraham Comments 'Vile And Inappropriate'", Huffington Post, May 26, 2011; accessed March 18, 2014.
  27. ^ Sarah Anne Hughes,"Laura Ingraham accepts Ed Schultz's apology: 'It seemed heartfelt'", The Washington Post, May 27, 2011.
  28. ^ Carter, Bill (May 25, 2011). "MSNBC Suspends Schultz Over Ingraham Remark". The New York Times.
  29. ^ "Ed Schultz radio show to end". POLITICO. Retrieved July 5, 2018.
  30. ^ Shea, Danny (April 1, 2009). "Ed Schultz To Be MSNBC 6 PM Host". Huffingtonpost.com. Retrieved May 26, 2011.
  31. ^ Nichols, John (December 22, 2010). "The Progressive Honor Roll of 2010: Most Valuable TV Voice: Ed Schultz". The Nation.
  32. ^ Deggans, Eric (January 21, 2011). "Is Keith Olbermann's MSNBC departure evidence of the danger in some stars' success?". St. Petersburg Times. Retrieved August 18, 2011.
  33. ^ Everett, Burgess (August 16, 2011). "Schultz regrets Perry remark about 'big black cloud'". Politico. Retrieved April 14, 2012.
  34. ^ Gaines, Jeremy (October 19, 2011). "MSNBC Primetime Schedule Change". NBCUniversal. Archived from the original on October 21, 2011.
  35. ^ "Ed Schultz addresses union payments". Politico. March 9, 2012. Retrieved April 14, 2012.
  36. ^ "MSNBC's Ed Schultz sued over TV deal — On Media". POLITICO.
  37. ^ "11-871 - QUEEN v. SCHULTZ". Gpo.gov. Retrieved July 7, 2018.
  38. ^ "FindLaw's United States DC Circuit case and opinions". Findlaw.
  39. ^ "Jury sides with MSNBC host Ed Schultz in dispute over partnership". The Washington Post.
  40. ^ "MSNBC's Ed Schultz Leaving Primetime For Weekends; No Replacement Named Yet". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved March 14, 2013.
  41. ^ "Chris Hayes joins MSNBC's primetime lineup". NBCUniversal. March 14, 2013. Archived from the original on March 16, 2013. Retrieved March 14, 2013.
  42. ^ Frank, Steve (August 19, 2013). "'The Ed Show' moves to weekdays at 5 p.m. ET starting August 26". MSNBC. Archived from the original on August 20, 2013. Retrieved August 20, 2013.
  43. ^ "A message from Ed Schultz". The Ed Show. July 31, 2015. Retrieved August 6, 2015.
  44. ^ Kirell, Andrew (July 31, 2015). "Ed Schultz Absent for Final MSNBC Show; Guest Host Pays Muted Tribute". Mediaite. Retrieved August 6, 2015.
  45. ^ "Listen Free to The Ed Schultz Show Daily Podcast on iHeartRadio Podcasts | iHeartRadio". iHeartRadio. Retrieved July 5, 2018.
  46. ^ Dillon, Dak (January 14, 2016). "Ed Schultz and RT America play on railroad tracks for promo". Newscast Studio. Retrieved July 5, 2018.
  47. ^ Schultz, Killer Politics, p. 13.
  48. ^ Connelly, Joel (February 2, 2005). "In the Northwest: Liberal voices turning up the volume on the radio". Seattle Post-Intelligencer. Retrieved October 3, 2010.
  49. ^ Winter, Deena (September 21, 2002). "Food drive for farmers lays in goods; Food pantries in Hettinger and Lemmon, S.D., will benefit from the generosity". Bismarck Tribune (North Dakota). p. 1A.
  50. ^ Therese, Marie (January 14, 2005). "Liberal Radio Guy Ed Schultz: Hangin' Out with Mr. O'Reilly". News Hounds.
  51. ^ a b "Ed Schultz, Blunt-Spoken Political Talk-Show Host, Dies at 64". The New York Times. July 5, 2018.
  52. ^ "Former MSNBC host Ed Schultz dies". The Hill. July 5, 2018.
  53. ^ "Legendary anchor Ed Schultz dead at 64". rt.com. 5 July 2018.
  54. ^ "Legendary anchor Ed Schultz dead at 64". RT. 5 July 2018.

External links

Democracy Radio

Democracy Radio was an organization founded in 2002 by Tom Athans and Paul Fiddick dedicated to creating political balance on America's commercial radio airwaves. The concept was to develop and incubate progressive oriented talk programming and enlist radio networks to market the programs to stations around the country. Democracy Radio developed and produced talk shows that launched the national careers of Ed Schultz and Stephanie Miller, among others.

In 2003, Democracy Radio recruited its first talk show host: Ed Schultz from KFGO in Fargo, North Dakota. "The Ed Schultz Show" was launched January 4, 2004. Democracy Radio retained Jones Radio Networks to handle affiliate relations and advertising sales. The show became a quick success, as it grew to over 100 stations and 8 of the top 10 markets since its debut.

On June 8, 2005, Democracy Radio sold its stake in The Ed Schultz Show to a new company headed by veteran radio executive Randy Michaels, the former CEO of Clear Channel Radio. Michaels had previously played a featured role in Rush Limbaugh's syndication success. The company stated their intention was to return to its core mission of nurturing up-and-coming radio talent.

The company followed the success of Schultz' show by launching its second syndicated effort. In September 2004, veteran radio and television host Stephanie Miller debuted her new show, also syndicated by Jones.

In November 2005, Democracy Radio's partner in The Stephanie Miller Show, WYD Media headed by radio industry veteran Ron Hartenbaum, purchased Democracy Radio's shares and assumed sole ownership of the venture.

In January 2005, the company launched its first local program, the Nancy Skinner Show, on WDTW in Detroit, Michigan.

Democracy Radio helped to develop new radio shows concurrently with the rise of another similar venture, Air America Radio, which created an entire radio network of left-leaning talk shows. As the goal of Democracy Radio was to help grow the format and to develop new talk shows, the company encouraged Air America's success.

On November 4, 2005, Athans announced on the company's website that he would be joining the management team of Air America, effectively shutting down Democracy Radio. He felt that the combined efforts of the two organizations would make the format much more viable in the future.

Jay Marvin

Marvin Jay Cohen, better known by his broadcast name of Jay Marvin is a retired American liberal radio talk show host and writer.

Marvin began his radio career in 1971 as a country music DJ at KWMC in Del Rio, Texas. After that, he worked at various stations including WWOD Lynchburg, Virginia, K102 FM El Paso, Texas, WJEZ and WJJD Chicago, Illinois, and KKAT Salt Lake City, Utah, and Top 40 station KIXZ in Amarillo, Texas. He switched to talk radio in the late 1980s starting at WTKN St. Petersburg, Florida and then moved to WFLA in Tampa. From there, he moved to WTMJ Milwaukee, Wisconsin, WLS Chicago (twice), and KHOW and KKZN in Denver, Colorado. He has also guest hosted nationally for Ed Schultz, Jerry Springer, and Alan Colmes.

Marvin has interviewed many famous guests on his show, including Howard Dean, John Kerry, Jimmy Carter, and Mike Gravel, as well as other guests and local Colorado politicians including Mark Udall, Bill Ritter, Ed Perlmutter, and Diana DeGette.

In September 2010, Marvin announced his retirement from radio.

Joel Heitkamp

Joel C. Heitkamp (born November 2, 1961) is a former North Dakota Democratic-NPL Party member of the North Dakota Senate, representing the 26th district from 1994 to 2008.

Heitkamp is also a talk show host. He was host of KFGO's News and Views program (replacing, and later being replaced by, Ed Schultz), and now hosts the "Joel Heitkamp Show" on KFGO, KLXX "SuperTalk 1270" Bismarck, ND (effective July 1, 2013), and KCJB in Minot, ND.

On February 18, 2008, Heitkamp announced on his radio program that he would not be a candidate for re-election in 2008 due to Federal Communications Commission rules regarding equal-time for candidates of the opposite party.

His sister, Heidi Heitkamp, is the former junior U.S. Senator from North Dakota, serving from 2012-2018, and former Attorney General of North Dakota.

Jones Radio Networks

Jones Radio Networks & Jones Media Group were branches of Jones International before being sold to Triton Media Group. JRN and JMN provide local radio stations with satellite-delivered formats. They also offer other services to local radio such as news and talk programs, syndicated radio shows, music scheduling, show preparation, and music and sales Research. Jones Media Network also owns many national syndication shows such as Lia, All Night with Danny Wright, The Ed Schultz Show, The Stephanie Miller Show, The Bill Press Show, The Neal Boortz Show, The Clark Howard Show, and A&E Network's Live by Request. Jones Media Networks & Jones Radio Networks own production studios in: New York, NY; Los Angeles; Chicago; Washington, DC; Seattle, WA; Centennial, CO; and Florida. Clark Howard and Neal Boortz are broadcast from the studios of WSB-AM in Atlanta, GA; those shows are produced by Cox Radio. Jones Media Networks reaches about 1.3 billion weekly listeners in radio. In 2006, Jones purchased TM Century, a Dallas-based company providing jingles and production services for radio stations across the country.

KQLX-FM

KQLX-FM (106.1 FM, "Thunder 106.1") is a radio station broadcasting a classic-based country music format.Licensed to Lisbon, North Dakota, it serves the Fargo-Moorhead metropolitan area.Its studios are located on Westrac Drive in Fargo, while its transmitter is located northwest of Leonard.

KRDM

KRDM (1240 AM, "La Bronca") is a commercial regional Mexican radio station in Bend, Oregon. The station first went on air in 2004 broadcasting a news/talk format. Legendary Central Oregon radio host Bobby Smith was the only live and local air talent on the station. He hosted KRDM'S "Tradio on the Radio" weekday mornings. The station also featured Don Imus, Laura Ingraham, Sean Hannity, John Batchelor, Glenn Beck, Ed Schultz, and others. The Station was originally owned by Sage Communications. A petition to revert programming to the original News/Talk format is currently in the works.

Matthew Fontaine Maury High School

Matthew Fontaine Maury High School also known as Maury High School, one of five city comprehensive high schools, is a high school located in the Ghent area of Norfolk, Virginia, United States. Ghent, the community immediately surrounding Maury High School, has experienced a period of renewal which includes upscale single-family and town home construction along with a steady increase of small businesses.

Maury's school mascot is the Commodore. The high school is named for Matthew Fontaine Maury. It is home of the Medical and Health Specialty Program. In 2007, Newsweek placed Maury High School in the top 1300 of America's Top Public High Schools. Maury High School and rival Granby High School were the only schools from the Norfolk Public School system to place.

News and Views (radio)

News and Views is a talk radio program produced by KFGO 790 in Fargo, North Dakota that airs weekdays between 8:30 a.m. and 11:00 a.m. Central Time.

Joel Heitkamp hosts the show. The show's format is interviews with newsmakers and telephone call-ins; the host and guests have ample opportunity to express their opinions, but also open the subject to discussion. Telephone callers are "taken cold" — that is, no pre-screening of callers occurs before going to air.

The show was launched with Ed Schultz, who later went on to host a national program, The Ed Schultz Show in 2004, and returned as host on February 1, 2007 replacing former North Dakota State Senator Joel Heitkamp. Heitkamp took the helm again in 2009 when Schultz moved to New York to launch The Ed Show. Guest hosts fill in when the main host is not present; common hosts are David Crothers, CEO of the North Dakota Association of Telecommunications Cooperatives, and Al Carlson, North Dakota House of Representatives Majority Leader.

News with Ed Schultz

News with Ed Schultz is a former American TV talk/news show featuring political commentator and radio host Ed Schultz. It was telecast by RT America and regarded as the network's signature evening news program.The series ended with Schultz's sudden death from natural causes on July 5, 2018.

Norman Goldman

Norman Maurice Goldman (born March 17, 1959) is an American attorney and a political talk radio host.

Goldman first broadcast nationally as a fill-in host for The Ed Schultz Show in 2006, as well as creating colorful segments as the show's Senior Legal Analyst. He began hosting his own radio show in 2009, syndicated by Compass Media Networks.

Progressive talk radio

Progressive talk radio is a talk radio format devoted to expressing left-leaning, liberal or progressive viewpoints of news and issues as opposed to conservative talk radio. In the United States, the format has included syndicated and independent personalities such as Thom Hartmann, Stephanie Miller, Norman Goldman, Randi Rhodes, Mike Malloy, Bill Press, Alan Colmes, Robert F. Kennedy Jr., Mike Papantonio, Sam Seder, Kyle Kulinski, David Pakman, Leslie Marshall, John Fugelsang, Hal Sparks, Brad Friedman, Arnie Arnesen, and Ed Schultz.

In contrast to conservative talk, progressive talk has historically been far less popular on commercial terrestrial radio; it briefly had some modest mainstream success for a period from the mid-2000s (decade) to the early 2010s. The format has been more popular on emerging technologies such as podcasting and Internet radio.

RT America

RT America is an American pay television channel based in Washington, D.C., and part of the RT network, a global multilingual television news network based in Moscow, Russia, and funded by the Russian government. The channel is the home and the production base of RT's U.S.-based programs.

RT America focuses on covering news in the United States from a Russian perspective. Programs are hosted by American journalists. Similarly, most guests are American (and sometimes Canadian) activists, academics, speakers and analysts with alternative perspectives on "mainstream" issues. The channel covers issues that see lesser coverage in the mainstream media, such as using non-GMO ingredients in foods, capitalism, growing wealth inequality, corruption in politics, peace and environmental issues. It maintains a separate schedule of programs each weekday from 4 p.m. to 12 midnight Eastern Time, and like its counterpart in the UK, it simulcasts RT International at all other times.

RT America is the channel for RT content delivery to the United States subscription providers. The channel is also available on Canadian pay TV providers. In addition, the channel is also available worldwide through various means including: online through RT's primary website, Pluto.tv, mobile phone apps, and channel apps on platforms such as Roku and Apple TV.

The channel is registered as a "foreign agent" with the United States Department of Justice under the Foreign Agents Registration Act. A 2017 report by the United States Intelligence Community characterized RT as "The Kremlin's principal international propaganda outlet" and said that RT America had been set up as an autonomous nonprofit organization "to avoid the Foreign Agents Registration Act".

SiriusXM Progress

SiriusXM Progress is located at channel 127 on Sirius XM Radio and carries a progressive talk radio format. The channel is programmed by Don Wicklin.

The Ed Schultz Show

The Ed Schultz Show was a progressive talk radio program hosted by Ed Schultz. It was formerly broadcast from KFGO in Fargo, North Dakota. It was heard on a network of over 100 stations, including seven of the ten largest radio markets. It was also on XM and Sirius satellite radio.

Schultz's radio show moved to New York City in May 2009, a relocation brought on by his new television show at MSNBC.

The Ed Show

The Ed Show is an hour-long weekday news commentary program on MSNBC that aired from 2009 to 2015. The program was hosted by Ed Schultz, who also hosted the nationally syndicated radio program The Ed Schultz Show from 2004 to 2014.

The show aired in a variety of timeslots. It debuted as a weeknight program on MSNBC on April 6, 2009, at 6 PM ET, It later moved to 10 PM ET, filling the time slot previously occupied by The Last Word with Lawrence O'Donnell when that show took over the 8 PM ET slot after Countdown with Keith Olbermann was cancelled. In October 2011, it swapped spots with The Last Word with Lawrence O'Donnell. On March 13, 2013, Schultz revealed that he would be moving to a new expanded weekend lineup at the network. His last weeknight show aired on March 14, and the show returned as a weekend show on May 11 at 5 PM ET.

The Ed Show returned to weeknights on August 26 of the same year, taking the 5 PM ET slot previously held by one airing of Hardball with Chris Matthews.On July 30, 2015, MSNBC president Tim Griffin announced that the series had been cancelled in an effort to transition the network's daytime programming to more breaking news reporting and less political commentary and opinion. The program aired its final episode on July 31, 2015.

Tom Athans

Tom Athans (born 1961) is an American radio executive. He is the co-founder and former CEO of Democracy Radio, an organization that created and produced progressive talk radio shows that included The Ed Schultz Show and The Stephanie Miller Show. After his tenure at Democracy Radio, he joined Air America Radio as Executive Vice President for Programming. Athans was formerly married to U.S. Senator Debbie Stabenow. The couple divorced in May 2010.

WABQ

WABQ (1460 AM) – branded Talk 1460 – is a commercial progressive talk radio station licensed to Painesville, Ohio, serving Lake County and eastern parts of Greater Cleveland. WABQ is a local affiliate for the Cleveland Cavaliers, Ohio State football, The Stephanie Miller Show, The Ed Schultz Show, and The Mike Malloy Radio Show, as well as programs hosted by nationally syndicated personalities Thom Hartmann, Bill Press, and Leslie Marshall.

WHMP

WHMP (1400 AM) is a radio station broadcasting a news/talk format. Licensed to Northampton, Massachusetts, it serves the Pioneer Valley. It is currently owned by Saga Communications, and is repeated on WHMQ (1240 AM) in Greenfield, Massachusetts.

In February 2014, WHMP on weekdays, is broadcasting a mix of general interest and politically progressive oriented talk shows. These include the Kim Komando tech gadgets show, Wall Street Journal This Morning, the Ed Schultz Show, and the Thom Hartmann Show.WHNP and WHMQ previously simulcast sister FM stations; WHNP was a simulcast of WAQY-FM (as WAQY, WMRE, and WPNT) until 2000 (it carried a promotional loop for Six Flags New England for several months after dropping the WAQY simulcast), while WHMQ repeated WHAI-FM (as WHAI) until 2001.The three stations constitute part of a network of progressive talk stations throughout the northeastern United States that are owned by Saga Communications (others include WNYY in Ithaca, New York and WKVT in Brattleboro, Vermont); these, in turn, were among the last progressive talk stations still on the air in early 2017. Because of the migration of most progressive talk shows to off-air platforms, Saga announced plans to begin dropping the format in February 2017; WNYY will be the first to change, with most of the other stations in the network likely to follow. As part of the expected format change, WHNP will receive WNYY's translator under a policy that allows translators to be moved up to 250 miles from their original city of license.On February 3, 2017 WHNP dropped out of the simulcast with WHMP and switched to a simulcast of WLZX-FM 99.3 under new WLZX calls.As of September 2018, there have been claims that WAQY is supposedly simulcasting two sister stations over HD Sub-Channels (i.e. WLZX via HD2 and WHMP via HD3).

WSPZ

WSPZ (1260 kHz) is a commercial AM radio station licensed to Washington, D.C., and serving the Washington metro area. The station is owned and operated by Salem Media Group, and currently simulcasts co-owned WAVA-FM's Christian talk and teaching radio format.

Studios and offices are on North Lynn Street in Arlington, Virginia. WSPZ operates with 35,000 watts during the day and 5,000 watts at night. Its transmitter is off Brookville Road in Silver Spring, Maryland.

This page is based on a Wikipedia article written by authors (here).
Text is available under the CC BY-SA 3.0 license; additional terms may apply.
Images, videos and audio are available under their respective licenses.