Posted: July 31, 2017 Filed under: Art & Culture, Entertainment, History, Mediasphere | Tags: 1940s, 1950s, Radio, technology, vintage
Great website focusing on the design and history of pocket transistor radios manufactured between 1954 and 1965.
Source: ROCKET RADIO MG-306
Posted: December 22, 2016 Filed under: Mediasphere, Politics, White House | Tags: Audio, Diane Rehm, Donald Trump, Executive Action, Executive Powers, media, news, NPR, Phone and Pen, President-elect Donald Trump, Radio
Posted: June 13, 2015 Filed under: Mediasphere, Politics, Think Tank | Tags: Austin Texas, Ben Domenech, College football, drugs, King v. Burwell, Mollie Hemingway, Open carry in the United States, Rachel Dolenzal, Radio, Sex Advice, Supreme Court, Texas, Texas Public Policy Foundation, The Federalist
…Later the Texas policy expert explained the competing liberal and conservative visions implicit in the King v. Burwell Supreme Court Case.
Senior Federalist Writer, Rich Cromwell also joined the program to highlight his and Mollie’s new sex column.
You can listen here
The Federalist Radio Hour
Posted: December 15, 2014 Filed under: Art & Culture | Tags: Ann Perkins, Black hair, design, Entertainment Weekly, graphics, Illustration, media, Podcast, R. Kikuo Johnson, Radio, Television
Illustration by R. Kikuo Johnson for an Entertainment Weekly article on the rise of the serial podcast, November 26, 2014.
Posted: April 7, 2014 Filed under: Censorship, Mediasphere, U.S. News | Tags: Andrew Johnson, Ed Schultz, Health, MSNBC, Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act, Politics, Radio, Schultz
If your computer volume is up and unsuspecting people are standing nearby, you might want to adjust the volume before hitting “play” on this YouTube clip. Schultz lets it rip.
From NRO‘s Andrew Johnson:
Censors failed to bleep out Ed Schultz’s profane outburst on his radio show when the MSNBC host lashed out at a caller during a heated discussion.
“I hope that they didn’t go out — did we catch that one? I need some direction! Did we catch that one? Yes or no?”
The fiery caller accused Schultz of “fascism” and for “capitulating” to people who are benefiting from the worsening state of affairs, prompting Schultz to say he hoped that caller didn’t “have a stroke…”(read more)
National Review Online