Radio show – Colin Marshall Radio http://colinmarshallradio.com/ Wed, 28 Sep 2022 10:15:12 +0000 en-US hourly 1 https://wordpress.org/?v=5.9.3 https://colinmarshallradio.com/wp-content/uploads/2021/10/icon-1-1-120x120.png Radio show – Colin Marshall Radio http://colinmarshallradio.com/ 32 32 Legacy Theater of Branford presents “Great Gatsby”, a realistic 1940s radio show https://colinmarshallradio.com/legacy-theater-of-branford-presents-great-gatsby-a-realistic-1940s-radio-show/ Wed, 28 Sep 2022 10:15:12 +0000 https://colinmarshallradio.com/legacy-theater-of-branford-presents-great-gatsby-a-realistic-1940s-radio-show/ BRANFORD — Jay Gatsby is a mysterious man who reinvents himself, trading his humble beginnings in the Midwest for a fictional story of privilege and success. His unrealistic love for socialite Daisy Buchanan drives him to remake who he is and create a sophisticated gentleman of enormous wealth, who lives in a huge mansion and […]]]>

BRANFORD — Jay Gatsby is a mysterious man who reinvents himself, trading his humble beginnings in the Midwest for a fictional story of privilege and success.

His unrealistic love for socialite Daisy Buchanan drives him to remake who he is and create a sophisticated gentleman of enormous wealth, who lives in a huge mansion and throws elaborate parties in the West Egg section of Long Island.

Until Saturday, you are invited to enter this golden age, thanks to the Branford Heritage Theatre, to see Joe Landry’s fateful adaptation of F. Scott Fitzgerald’s novel, with original music by Kevin Connors: “The Great Gatsby: A Live Radio Play”.

The First World War is over, and although alcohol prohibition is the law, the smugglers are getting richer and richer by making and selling alcohol to cheering audiences. It’s the Jazz Age and the pursuit of pleasure is an art form.

Jay Gatsby has embraced a new code for accumulating wealth through illegal means, as he sees it as the best way to reclaim his lost love, Daisy, and achieve what he sees as the American Dream, his ultimate goal. Her unusual and tragic saga is told by Daisy’s neighbor and first cousin, soldier and friend Nick Carroway (played by Dan Frye), a concerned and caring narrator.

Complete with an abundance of sound effects and two delightful commercials, this realistic 1940s radio show boasts a Jamie Burnett set with vintage comms (from the Connecticut Vintage Radio and Communications Museum in Windsor), period costumes by Jimmy Johansmeyer, props by Erica Pajonas and direction by Kevin Michael Reed.

Erik Bloomquist’s Jay Gatsby is affable, elite, charming and enigmatic as he greets society, smokes an ubiquitous cigarette and calls everyone he meets “old sport”, while Mary Mannix’s Daisy is eager to stay here and now and proclaim his love today.

She forgets that she gave up on Jay when she felt he wasn’t good enough for her. She is also careful to forget that she is married to a wealthy husband, Tom (Josiah Rowe), and unaware that he is having an affair with another woman, Myrtle Wilson (Skye Gillespie).

Myrtle’s husband, George (David Bell), only learns of his wife’s infidelity after a tragedy, which leads to ultimate devastation at the end of the play.

That’s when the American dream dissolves into greed and decadence.

According to Joe Landry, the play’s adapter, “I was drawn to writing the Gatsby adaptation because I wanted to explore this classic novel and this generation of American dreamers.

“The production has so many layers and so much to see and hear. I think it’s such a smart and sophisticated production, and it reminds me of the WPA period and the photos I’ve seen of the original production of “Our Town”.”

Coincidentally, Landry’s first job at age 16 was at radio station WELI when she was in downtown New Haven, but has since moved to Hamden.

For tickets ($35 to $60), call the Legacy Theater, 128 Thimble Islands Road, Stony Creek, at 203-315-1901, or go online at LegacyTheatreCT.org. Productions are Thursdays at 2 p.m. and 7 p.m., Fridays at 8 p.m. and Saturdays at 2 p.m. and 8 p.m.

Greenlight this excellent radio re-enactment broadcast live on WELI from New Haven, the story of a man who used his wealth to buy anything he wanted except the most important, love.

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Brett Favre podcast, radio show suspended due to welfare scandal https://colinmarshallradio.com/brett-favre-podcast-radio-show-suspended-due-to-welfare-scandal/ Mon, 26 Sep 2022 20:47:00 +0000 https://colinmarshallradio.com/brett-favre-podcast-radio-show-suspended-due-to-welfare-scandal/ ESPN Milwaukee and SiriusXM have suspended shows featuring former NFL quarterback Brett Favre amid questions about the ex-Green Bay Packer’s ties to a wellness controversy in Mississippi. SiriusXM has suspended Favre’s show, “The SiriusXM Blitz With Brett Favre and Bruce Murray,” Front Office Sports reported over the weekend. Favre has not appeared on the podcast […]]]>

ESPN Milwaukee and SiriusXM have suspended shows featuring former NFL quarterback Brett Favre amid questions about the ex-Green Bay Packer’s ties to a wellness controversy in Mississippi.

SiriusXM has suspended Favre’s show, “The SiriusXM Blitz With Brett Favre and Bruce Murray,” Front Office Sports reported over the weekend. Favre has not appeared on the podcast since September 13.

ESPN Milwaukee has put a pause on Favre’s weekly radio appearances, according to Front Office Sports.

The Hill has reached out to Good Karma Brands, which owns ESPN Milwaukee, and SiriusXM for comment.

Favre reportedly contacted former Mississippi Governor Phil Bryant (R) and other officials to use at least $5 million of state welfare funds to build a volleyball center at the University of southern Mississippi.

Text messages last week between Favre, Bryant and others from 2017 to 2019 shed new light on the extent of their communications to secure additional funds to build the volleyball stadium, including property funds. -be.

Favre is an alumnus from southern Mississippi, and his daughter started playing college volleyball in 2017.

Controversy has consumed the state as officials seek to recoup money that was misspent and new revelations come to light.

Last week, John Davis, the former director of the Mississippi Department of Human Services, pleaded guilty to federal and state charges related to the controversy, according to The Associated Press.

Nancy New, who ran a nonprofit called the Mississippi Community Education Center that received welfare funds, pleaded guilty in April and cooperated with authorities, the AP reported.

New’s nonprofit, which paid Favre $1.1 million for speaking engagements he never gave, had also contacted Favre about the construction of the volleyball stadium, according to Mississippi Today.

The Mississippi Department of Social Services filed a civil lawsuit against Favre and others in May, seeking to recover more than $20 million in ill-spent welfare dollars.

The Associated Press contributed to this report.

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WNYC Studios is renaming its radio show and podcast and launching a national call-in series. | Daily News Podcast https://colinmarshallradio.com/wnyc-studios-is-renaming-its-radio-show-and-podcast-and-launching-a-national-call-in-series-daily-news-podcast/ Fri, 23 Sep 2022 15:40:00 +0000 https://colinmarshallradio.com/wnyc-studios-is-renaming-its-radio-show-and-podcast-and-launching-a-national-call-in-series-daily-news-podcast/ The public radio show and podcast The United States of Anxiety gets a facelift this weekend as producer WNYC Studios relaunches the New York Public Radio show as a nationally syndicated program for public radio stations nationwide. What is now called Notes from America will debut Sunday (September 25) on more than 40 public radio […]]]>

The public radio show and podcast The United States of Anxiety gets a facelift this weekend as producer WNYC Studios relaunches the New York Public Radio show as a nationally syndicated program for public radio stations nationwide. What is now called Notes from America will debut Sunday (September 25) on more than 40 public radio stations.

The name filler is designed to reflect its new national audience as well as attract a wider audience for the call-in show, says WNYC Studios. What won’t change, he says, is the show’s commitment to dealing with the unfinished business of American history and its grip on our future — but with a new focus on finding solutions.

“We launched Kai’s WNYC call show in 2020 amid a pandemic and a reckoning with structural racism that has dramatically changed our lives and livelihoods, our culture and our discourse, as well than our sense of personal identity and our understanding of shared history,” said Kenya Young, senior vice president at WNYC Studios. “As the pandemic wanes, what hasn’t changed is the desire, in an often distressing media environment, to go beyond the headlines and process the news together.”

Host Kai Wright will remain in front of the microphone for Notes from America. He has previously hosted several national radio specials, including a June 19, 2022 celebration produced in partnership with Texas public radio stations. In 2017, Wright was one of the hosts of “Indivisible,” a national pop-up show produced by WNYC, Minnesota Public Radio and The Economist that aired for the first 100 days of the Trump presidency. Previously, he worked in print and digital media, including editorial roles at ColorLines, TheRoot and The Nation.

There aren’t many live call-out contests on Sundays — it airs live at 6 p.m. ET — and that likely helped WNYC Studios get the show cleared on more than 40 radio stations. public, including the flagships WNYC and New Jersey Public Radio, as well as Minnesota Public Radio, New Hampshire Public Radio, WUIS Springfield, IL; WJFF Catskill, NY; and WSKG Binghamton, NY; among others.

“We think of Notes from America like a Sunday night dinner, where you stumble upon a conversation that stays with you for the rest of the week,” Wright said. “We invite listeners to take a chair at our table, bring only their open ears and open hearts, and join us in an honest, intimate, and always good-faith discussion about the kind of society we want to create. together.”

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National public radio show ‘The Moth’, podcast selects Tulsa for pop-up porch https://colinmarshallradio.com/national-public-radio-show-the-moth-podcast-selects-tulsa-for-pop-up-porch/ Thu, 22 Sep 2022 22:43:50 +0000 https://colinmarshallradio.com/national-public-radio-show-the-moth-podcast-selects-tulsa-for-pop-up-porch/ The Moth, a national public radio show and podcast, selected Tulsa for the launch of The Moth Pop-Up Porch. Community members have the chance to meet Moth staff members, share their own experiences, and listen to past podcasts. In 25 years of storytelling, The Moth has never been to Tulsa. “We wanted to understand what […]]]>

The Moth, a national public radio show and podcast, selected Tulsa for the launch of The Moth Pop-Up Porch.

Community members have the chance to meet Moth staff members, share their own experiences, and listen to past podcasts. In 25 years of storytelling, The Moth has never been to Tulsa.

“We wanted to understand what it’s like to live in Tulsa,” said Heather Colvin, brand partnerships manager. “There’s a tremendous amount of history here and it’s just important that we make sure our listeners hear that.”

Laura Bellis was one of the many people who decided to share her story with The Moth. Originally from Philadelphia, she moved to Tulsa and wasn’t sure if she would be happy.

Now Bellis has a successful career and started a family. She encourages all members of the community to come and share their stories.

“Everyone’s story is so important and some of those stories that may seem like a little personal story can reflect much larger things and experiences. And it’s so powerful that anyone in our community is offered the opportunity to share her story on a larger platform,” Bellis said. “I think it can help highlight the importance of those experiences and how we think about and perceive our city.

The pop-up porch will be at Gathering Place throughout the weekend.

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Elko Radio Show scheduled for tonight at the Washington Duke Inn https://colinmarshallradio.com/elko-radio-show-scheduled-for-tonight-at-the-washington-duke-inn-4/ Mon, 19 Sep 2022 07:00:00 +0000 https://colinmarshallradio.com/elko-radio-show-scheduled-for-tonight-at-the-washington-duke-inn-4/ Soccer 09/19/2022 22:41:00 History links DURHAM – The Duke Football radio show with Mike Elko has its fourth show tonight at 7 p.m. at the Washington Duke Inn & Golf Club at Vista Restaurant. The show, a production of […]]]>





Soccer






DURHAM – The Duke Football radio show with Mike Elko has its fourth show tonight at 7 p.m. at the Washington Duke Inn & Golf Club at Vista Restaurant.

The show, a production of LEARFIELD’s Blue Devil Sports Network, will air locally on WRAL News+ (96.5 FM in Durham and 99.3 FM in Raleigh) and The Buzz (620 AM and 1550 AM). The show is also available on Blue Devil Sports Network affiliates across the state and on the Varsity Network mobile app. Additionally, fans can watch the show on Facebook Live through Duke Football’s Facebook page. A replay of the show will be available the next day on GoDuke.com.

All shows are open to the public.

Elko, who took over the reins of the football program on December 10, 2021, is in his first official year in charge of the Blue Devils. David Shumatewho is entering his sixth year working with the soccer program, hosts the show with Elko.

Season and single game tickets for the 2022 Duke football season are on sale now. New customers can visit GoDuke.com/FootballTix or call the Duke Athletics Box Office at 919-681-BLUE (2583) to purchase tickets. Subscribers from 2021 who wish to renew their places for this season can call the box office Monday to Friday from 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.

2022 Duke Football Radio Show featuring Mike Elko Appointment

tuesday september 20
tuesday september 27
tuesday october 4
tuesday october 11
tuesday october 18
tuesday october 25
tuesday november 1
tuesday november 8
tuesday november 15
tuesday november 22
All shows from 7:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m. unless otherwise stated

#GoDuke

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Eighties British pop is at the center of ‘Dr. Ricky’s Radio Show at UC Riverside – Press Enterprise https://colinmarshallradio.com/eighties-british-pop-is-at-the-center-of-dr-rickys-radio-show-at-uc-riverside-press-enterprise/ Sun, 18 Sep 2022 14:00:35 +0000 https://colinmarshallradio.com/eighties-british-pop-is-at-the-center-of-dr-rickys-radio-show-at-uc-riverside-press-enterprise/ Formally it is Richard T. Rodriguez, a professor in the English department at UC Riverside. But for two hours every Thursday, he is a campus radio disc jockey, KUCR-FMhosting a show devoted to 80s British rock and pop. His name: “Dr. Ricky on the radio. As I watch it Thursday afternoon in the scruffy confines […]]]>

Formally it is Richard T. Rodriguez, a professor in the English department at UC Riverside. But for two hours every Thursday, he is a campus radio disc jockey, KUCR-FMhosting a show devoted to 80s British rock and pop.

His name: “Dr. Ricky on the radio.

As I watch it Thursday afternoon in the scruffy confines of KUCR’s studio, Rodríguez spots his first song on his laptop. (Screen saver image: The Pet Shop Boys.) He used to bring a bag of CDs until someone kindly told him there was an easier way.

“I’m Dr. Ricky on the radio,” Rodríguez told listeners, kicking off at 3 p.m. sharp.

He explains that today’s show is a sort of soundtrack to his new book, “A Kiss Across the Ocean: Transatlantic Intimacies of British Post-Punk and American Latinity”, which he calls “part history, part memory”.

“It wouldn’t have been possible without this song,” Dr. Ricky continues. “Before diving into British post-punk rock, here is “Karma Chameleon” from the Culture Club.

Ah yes, “Karma, Karma, Karma, Karma, Karma Chameleon, you come and go, you come and go”, the lyrics of which were an inescapable, airy and somewhat inscrutable part of the 1983 airwaves.

Rodríguez was 12 in Santa Ana, watching TV at his aunt’s house, when the music video featuring indecisive singer Boy George was released. “I was just transfixed,” he tells me live as the song plays.

Richard T. Rodríguez checks his phone for a message from a listener during his Thursday radio show, “Dr. Ricky on the radio. He specializes in British post-punk music, mostly from the 1980s.” A lot of young Latinos listen to this music,” he says. (Photo by David Allen, Inland Valley Daily Bulletin/SCNG)

His understanding aunt bought him the band’s “Colour by Numbers” album on tape, and the future Dr. Ricky left for the errands. Culture Club led him to David Bowie, T. Rex and reggae music. Formative influences, he tells me with a laugh, are “not always things we’re proud of.”

I tell him I understand: Neil Diamond led me to Bob Dylan.

Soon, tracks such as Public Image Limited’s “This is Not a Love Song,” Japan’s “Quiet Life,” and The Cure’s “In Between Days,” “all helped me deal with a lot of complications in the teenage girls,” Rodríguez, who is gay, told listeners.

He checks his phone. A friend on campus had just told her that Cure’s song was a “hymn of life” to her. Support and her fourth cup of coffee of the day help her refuel.

He performs a trio of songs from Siouxsie and the Banshees. It was a rare group of women, he tells me, with a vocalist, Susan Janet Ballion, who adopted the spelling Siouxsie because when she watched American Westerns on British TV she always rooted for the Indians, not for cowboys.

This underdog attitude binds much of the music he plays, even the big hits, with a polished sheen. And that helps explain a thesis of his book, which is Latinos’ love of British post-punk music, including Morrissey.

That the subject endlessly fascinates many fans of Anglo-Saxon music makes Rodríguez sigh. Why wouldn’t these bands have non-white fans? Can only pale people appreciate synthesizers?

“A lot of times we try to box people in. We try to assign likes to people based on their ethnic and cultural background,” Rodríguez tells me, sharing that his mother, a fourth-generation Mexican American, is a big fan. of the Beatles.

Richard T. Rodríguez pulls his laptop out of his backpack against a wall of compact discs in the studio of KUCR, the campus <a class=radio station at UC Riverside. He is one of only two professors to host shows on the student station. "I like KUCR," he says. "It’s a home away from home." (Photo by David Allen, Inland Valley Daily Bulletin/SCNG)” width=”1877″ data-sizes=”auto” src=”https://i0.wp.com/wpdash.medianewsgroup.com/wp-content/uploads/2022/09/IDB-L-ALLEN-COL-0918-3.jpg?fit=620%2C9999px&ssl=1″ srcset=”https://i0.wp.com/wpdash.medianewsgroup.com/wp-content/uploads/2022/09/IDB-L-ALLEN-COL-0918-3.jpg?fit=620%2C9999px&ssl=1 620w,https://i0.wp.com/wpdash.medianewsgroup.com/wp-content/uploads/2022/09/IDB-L-ALLEN-COL-0918-3.jpg?fit=780%2C9999px&ssl=1 780w,https://i0.wp.com/wpdash.medianewsgroup.com/wp-content/uploads/2022/09/IDB-L-ALLEN-COL-0918-3.jpg?fit=810%2C9999px&ssl=1 810w,https://i0.wp.com/wpdash.medianewsgroup.com/wp-content/uploads/2022/09/IDB-L-ALLEN-COL-0918-3.jpg?fit=1280%2C9999px&ssl=1 1280w,https://i0.wp.com/wpdash.medianewsgroup.com/wp-content/uploads/2022/09/IDB-L-ALLEN-COL-0918-3.jpg?fit=1860%2C9999px&ssl=1 1860w”/>
Richard T. Rodríguez pulls his laptop out of his backpack against a wall of compact discs in the studio of KUCR, the campus radio station at UC Riverside. He is one of only two professors to host shows on the student station. “I love KUCR,” he says. “It’s a home away from home.” (Photo by David Allen, Inland Valley Daily Bulletin/SCNG)

What’s worse is when people theorize that Morrissey’s emotionally charged music must appeal to Latinos because they’re sentimental.

“One group of people is more sentimental than another?” Rodríguez said shaking his head.

He plays songs by Adam Ant, including “Greta X”, whose lyrics involve the cross-dressing and blurring of gender roles. Next is Bauhaus, which he calls “a bunch a lot of goths have turned to”, and Love and Rockets, which take their name from the comic book of the same name by the Oxnard-born Hernandez brothers.

Presentation of 1983 “Relax” by Frankie Goes to HollywoodRodríguez remarks, “I heard him screaming from a UPS truck the other day.”

Most of these groups were made up of working-class people in economically depressed British towns that might as well have been LA or its suburbs, like his hometown of Santa Ana, Rodríguez tells me. Listeners, including Latinos, might relate to the “sense of isolation” expressed by the music, he says. It’s as much about class status as it is about pop hooks.

Some of these musicians loved Latin American culture. Blue Rondo a la Turk, named after a song by Dave Brubeck, wore zoot costumes on stage. Dr. Ricky plays their song “Me and Mr. Sanchez.” The Pet Shop Boys of London filmed a video at Duarte.

Holly Johnson of Frankie Goes to Hollywood read a newspaper article about the growing influence of Mexican Americans and responded in 1989 with the song upbeat “Americans”.

“Unfortunately, it wasn’t recorded in the United States,” Rodríguez tells me regretfully.

Richard T. Rodríguez, Professor of English and Media and Cultural Studies, published "A Kiss Across the Ocean: Transatlantic Intimacies of British Post-Punk and American Latinity." His book examines the relationship between British post-punk musicians and their Latino audiences in the United States since the 1980s. (Courtesy UC Riverside/Stan Lim)
Richard T. Rodríguez, professor of English and media and cultural studies, published “A Kiss Across the Ocean: Transatlantic Intimacy of British Post-Punk and US Latinidad”. His book examines the relationship between British post-punk musicians and their Latino audiences in the United States since the 1980s. (Courtesy UC Riverside/Stan Lim)

Rodríguez, who teaches English as well as media and cultural studies, joined UC Riverside in 2016 after a stint at the University of Illinois, my alma mater nearly two decades earlier. (Go Ilini.)

The first member of his family to attend college, Rodríguez, 51, became Dr. Ricky after earning his doctorate from UC Santa Cruz in what is called the history of consciousness. Do not sleep during class!

He started his radio show in early 2020 but put it on hiatus during the pandemic. This gave her time to complete “A Kiss Across the Ocean”, which received rave reviews. He has been back there since the end of 2021.

The four-hour prep and the two-hour show take enough time that he sometimes thinks he should hang up. And yet, “when I’m here, and on the air, it gives me great joy,” he told me. “I usually leave the station happy.”

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Secessionist radio show and Southern League president promote lynching in wake of Memphis killings https://colinmarshallradio.com/secessionist-radio-show-and-southern-league-president-promote-lynching-in-wake-of-memphis-killings/ Mon, 12 Sep 2022 22:39:56 +0000 https://colinmarshallradio.com/secessionist-radio-show-and-southern-league-president-promote-lynching-in-wake-of-memphis-killings/ In the wake of recent killings in Memphis, Tennessee, the Southern Secessionist Sanctuary (SSS), a radio program affiliated with the White Nationalist League of the South, has called for black people to be lynched and murdered by police without due process. . The SSS’s call for the extrajudicial killing of black people comes as Memphis […]]]>

In the wake of recent killings in Memphis, Tennessee, the Southern Secessionist Sanctuary (SSS), a radio program affiliated with the White Nationalist League of the South, has called for black people to be lynched and murdered by police without due process. .

The SSS’s call for the extrajudicial killing of black people comes as Memphis reels from a shooting and two separate incidents in which five people were killed. Two men, both African American, have been arrested so far in connection with the murders. The victims were both black and white.[1]

While the victims and their families deserve justice, that is not now, or ever, what these white nationalists are advocating. Instead, as usual, they are using these horrific acts to escalate anti-black racism, attack civil rights, and call for the murder of African Americans charged with crimes in the absence of enshrined due process rights. in the US Constitution.

On September 9, the Southern Secessionist Sanctuary (SSS) Telegram channel posted footage of lynchings and said,

“This is how you deal with murderous (sic) niggers who target our people. That’s probably how things would have been done in Old Tennessee, but nowadays the Negro (sic) is a federally protected class of people. Any white man (sic) in Memphis knows that even if he can survive finding that nigger (sic) doing his anti-white (sic) shootout that Biden’s DOJ would lock him up and throw away the key. The (sic) was the real goal of the “civil rights movement”. They wanted to make sure that black people could run wild and victimize our people and that we would no longer be able to unite and use force to stop these outrages. This is what bills against lynching, hate crimes and other “civil rights” are all about.[2]

The Secessionist Southern Sanctuary describes itself as “allied to the Southern League” as well as “white nationalist”, “Southern nationalist”, “pro-secessionist” and linked to a “radio program dedicated to uniting pro-whites”. .[3] On the same day, the SSS also falsely stated that “the majority of Negroes lynched were thieves, rapists, murderers or career criminals in general”.[4] He also wrote that “the police should not take the killer out of Memphis alive.”[5]

From the 1880s to the 1960s, more than 4,000 lynchings took place in the United States. While white people and people of Mexican and Asian descent were also lynched, the vast majority of these public killings targeted African Americans, as the practice became a violent tool to assert abject white supremacy in the post-Christian era. Reconstruction. Blacks were lynched on unsubstantiated, often fabricated charges, received no due process, and were often killed solely because they were accused of violating racist social “mores.”[6]

The Southern Nationalist Telegram channel, a relay of the “thought” of Southern League president Michael Hill, circulated the SSS statement in defense of the lynching.[7] The Southern Nationalist also expressed the ideas that led him to ally himself with the neo-Nazis on September 9, writing the following: “The South has a Negro problem because we have a Jew problem (sic ). – Michael Hill.[8] Previously, Hill had written that “the South will only be saved when anti-Semitism becomes mainstream.”[9]

Southern League President Michael Hill’s (foreground) self-image of a ‘Southern nationalist’ includes Confederate and Nazi flags

As we work to counter the activities of white nationalist groups like the Patriot Front and the broader assault on democracy in the continued spread of lies about the 2020 election, we cannot forget the murderous impulse of groups like the Southern League and their entity allies.

REMARKS

[1] Hanna, Jason, Alonso, Melissa and Aya Elamroussi. The body found in Memphis is that of an abducted teacher and a suspect is charged with murder, police say. CNN. September 7, 2022. https://edition.cnn.com/2022/09/06/us/memphis-missing-teacher-tuesday/index.html; Helsel, Phil. 4 dead, 3 injured in “senseless rampage” through Memphis that forced residents inside. September 7, 2022. James, Jordan, Royer, David and Courtney Anderson. The MPD now says Teen was not killed in a shootout. September 10, 2022. https://wreg.com/news/local/memphis-shooting-sept-7/teen-girl-identified-as-memphis-shooting-victim/https://www.nbcnews.com/news/ us-news/memphis-police-warn-residents-search-man-multiple-shootings-rcna46784;

[2] Southern Nationalist. September 9, 2022. https://t.me/sonat61/1683

[3] Southern Secessionist Sanctuary. Telegram. https://t.me/Confederate1861. Accessed September 9, 2022.

[4] Southern Secessionist Sanctuary. Telegram. September 9, 2022. https://t.me/Confederate1861/2509

[5] Southern Secessionist Sanctuary. Telegram. September 9, 2022. https://t.me/Confederate1861/2511

[6] For more on the history of lynching, see: Equal Justice Institute. 2017. Lynching in America: Confronting the Legacy of Racial Terror, Third Edition. Montgomery, Alabama: Equal Justice Institute; NAACP. History of Lynching in America. https://naacp.org/find-resources/history-explained/history-lynching-america; Paillette, Charles and David Rigby. National Crimes: A New National Dataset of Lynchings in the United States, 1883-1941. Socius: sociological research for a dynamic world. May 6, 2019. https://journals.sagepub.com/doi/full/10.1177/2378023119841780

[7] Southern Nationalist. Telegram. August 18, 2022. https://t.me/sonat61/1590

[8] Southern Nationalist. Telegram. September 8, 2022. https://t.me/sonat61/1678

[9] Southern Nationalist. Telegram. August 20, 2022. https://t.me/sonat61/1593

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Elko Radio Show scheduled for tonight at the Washington Duke Inn https://colinmarshallradio.com/elko-radio-show-scheduled-for-tonight-at-the-washington-duke-inn-3/ Mon, 12 Sep 2022 07:00:00 +0000 https://colinmarshallradio.com/elko-radio-show-scheduled-for-tonight-at-the-washington-duke-inn-3/ Soccer 09/12/2022 23:31:00 History links DURHAM – The Duke Football radio show with Mike Elko has its third show tonight at 7 p.m. at the Washington Duke Inn & Golf Club at Vista Restaurant. The show, a production of […]]]>





Soccer






DURHAM – The Duke Football radio show with Mike Elko has its third show tonight at 7 p.m. at the Washington Duke Inn & Golf Club at Vista Restaurant.

The show, a production of LEARFIELD’s Blue Devil Sports Network, will air locally on WRAL News+ (96.5 FM in Durham and 99.3 FM in Raleigh) and The Buzz (620 AM and 1550 AM). The show is also available on Blue Devil Sports Network affiliates across the state and on the Varsity Network mobile app. Additionally, fans can watch the show on Facebook Live through Duke Football’s Facebook page. A replay of the show will be available the next day on GoDuke.com.

All shows are open to the public.

Elko, who took over the reins of the football program on December 10, 2021, is in his first official year in charge of the Blue Devils. David Shumatewho is entering his sixth year working with the soccer program, hosts the show with Elko.

Season and single game tickets for the 2022 Duke football season are on sale now. New customers can visit GoDuke.com/FootballTix or call the Duke Athletics Box Office at 919-681-BLUE (2583) to purchase tickets. Subscribers for the 2021 season who wish to renew their places for this season can call the box office Monday to Friday from 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.

2022 Duke Football Radio Show featuring Mike Elko Appointment

tuesday september 13
tuesday september 20
tuesday september 27
tuesday october 4
tuesday october 11
tuesday october 18
tuesday october 25
tuesday november 1
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Countdown to Coverage: Best National Radio Show https://colinmarshallradio.com/countdown-to-coverage-best-national-radio-show/ Wed, 07 Sep 2022 07:00:00 +0000 https://colinmarshallradio.com/countdown-to-coverage-best-national-radio-show/ Doug Gottlieb deserves credit for admitting his mistake. I want to make that very clear from the start because I’m going to spend a good chunk of this column criticizing something Gottlieb did. It’s something that Gottlieb has already been widely criticized for, and I’m not writing about this column, but because there’s a more […]]]>

Doug Gottlieb deserves credit for admitting his mistake.

I want to make that very clear from the start because I’m going to spend a good chunk of this column criticizing something Gottlieb did. It’s something that Gottlieb has already been widely criticized for, and I’m not writing about this column, but because there’s a more important point to make here, not about Gottlieb specifically, but on sports media in general.

There are many people who use the language of news reporting without knowing what is actually going on in the practice of reporting the news or understanding the implications of reporting the news. And if you start talking like a reporter without having the chops of a reporter, that makes you vulnerable to pants in public like Gottlieb just did. Personally, I found it funny, but to be very frank, it’s because I’m mean-spirited and don’t personally care about Gottlieb’s point of view or his work. That’s my personal opinion, though, and I’m focusing on the professional aspect here because there’s a larger point to be made. But to do that, we have to go back to June right after Freddie Freeman returned to Atlanta with the Los Angeles Dodgers. ESPN’s Buster Olney reported on the emotional fallout of Freeman’s free agent departure from Atlanta. Olney reported Freeman fired Excel Sports Management, the agency that handled negotiations first with the Braves and later with the Dodgers.

Enter Gottlieb. After Olney’s report, Gottlieb tweeted a more specific allegation regarding a specific agent at Excel: “Casey Close never spoke to Freddie Freeman about the Braves’ final offer, which is why Freeman fired him. He discovered it in Atlanta this weekend. It’s not that uncommon for this to happen in MLB, but it did happen – Close knew Freddie would have taken the ATL contract.

This is not presented as Gottlieb’s opinion, but rather as fact. This is essentially an allegation of professional misconduct, an agent failing to provide his client with all the information needed to make an informed decision. In this case, Gottlieb said Freeman was barred from acting on an offer he allegedly accepted because his agent didn’t tell him.

Let’s end the story here before we get to Close’s reaction to the report. Gottlieb has every right to report hard news. There are no courses you need to pass to become a certified journalist, no certificates you need to earn. You don’t even need to have studied journalism at university to practice the profession. But there are expectations that this language creates for those who read it. He didn’t say what he thought had happened or what he had heard. Gottlieb said that’s what happened, and a good journalist must not only know that’s exactly what happened, but be able to demonstrate why he knows that’s exactly what happened. happened for reasons that we will see.

Close disputed Gottlieb’s account. So Close sued Gottlieb for defamation in New York District Court, issuing the following statement: “Although we gave Mr. Gottlieb the opportunity to retract his misrepresentation, he did not. The complaint sets the record straight on what happened during negotiations with the Atlanta Braves.

I considered writing a column about it after Close sued because I wanted to explore the risks a host faces when they switch from offering opinions – which most of us do – to the publication of news. I even searched for expert libel law sources and heard from Nicholas Creel, assistant professor of business law at Georgia College and State University, and David Reischer, a New York attorney and CEO of LegalAdvice.com. Both agreed that the main issue probably wasn’t money.

Creel: “For Close, the value of this lawsuit is not necessarily winning the lawsuit. As an agent he has a reputation to uphold, bringing this lawsuit and showing he is prepared to fight a damning charge probably helps him mitigate the damage to his reputation he has suffered.

Reischer: “Such a lawsuit would be expensive and likely result in limited damages, unless the Twitter posting was crude and reckless as to the truth. More likely, the plaintiff would have to settle for an injunction simply to have the offending online exam removed.

Now, at the risk of boring you, I need to muddle through some legalese that is important in defamation cases, starting with vocabulary. Libel is a defamatory statement that is written or published as opposed to slander, which is a defamatory statement that is said out loud. Because the issue here was a Tweet, this was a defamation claim. In either case, it must be shown that the defamatory statement is manifestly false. Truth is an absolute defense against any claim of defamation or slander. It cannot legally be considered defamatory unless it is false.

Second, there is a different legal standard for public figures for defamation than for individuals. A public figure must prove “actual malice” – meaning that the person who made the defamatory statement intended to harm the complainant. A private person need only prove that the person who made the defamatory story was negligent and that a reasonable person would or should have known that the defamatory statement was false. As far as what constitutes a public figure, well, lawyers make a lot of money arguing that person in court, but the basic principle is that a public figure is a household name while a person private is someone who has not sought public attention. nor did it shine on them unintentionally.

This differentiation is important because Close filed his case as an individual, but Gottlieb could have challenged this had the case gone to court.

Creel: “One thing to keep in mind that definitely reduces the chances of Close being considered a private individual is that the law recognizes that people can be public figures for a ‘limited purpose.’ Given that MLB is a major national pastime, and the politics of players who negotiate rely on an entire media ecosystem, chances are they will accept the idea that Close at least fits this narrow category of public figure. .

This would have had huge implications for the case.

Reischer: “It makes sense that Close would walk out the door claiming he is not a public figure, as he hopes to preemptively refute the inevitable assertion that he is. If the court sees him as a public figure, his case will be nearly impossible to win.

I left thinking Gottlieb had a pretty limited vulnerability in the case. It might be uncomfortable to hear Close call him a liar in court, but proving that Gottlieb not only lied, but did so with the intent to harm Close, is hard to fathom. I was surprised last week when Gottlieb released a statement withdraw his report. He deleted the June Tweet.

“I reported these events prematurely and was simply wrong. After further checking my sources, reviewing the lawsuit against me in this case, direct conversation with Casey himself, I learned that the conduct I alleged did not occur and that there was no credible basis to assert that it did.

A cynical characterization is that the apology was only made at the point of a knife, but I want to take Gottlieb at his word. He is responsible and unequivocally declares that he was wrong. It’s honourable.

What is left unsaid is how Gottlieb came to make what he now calls a mistake. The implication is that he received inaccurate information from his “sources”, but that’s about all we get in his reporting process. Did he contact Close or Freeman before posting his tweet? It’s standard practice for a reporter, especially in a case like this where Close and Freeman are the only two people certain to have direct knowledge of whether Freeman was told about the final offer. from Atlanta. In fact, Gottlieb’s initial tweet didn’t reference any source.

Reporting is a craft, a profession, and although the principle of the job is simply to tell the truth, we all know how complicated the very idea of ​​truth has become. The practices journalists are taught to follow do not solve this problem, but they do provide some safeguards aimed at preventing a journalist from giving too much weight to someone with a specific agenda or limited knowledge of the situation.

This is why attribution is important and the use of anonymous sources is generally discouraged. When it is deemed necessary to use an anonymous source, the newspapers I have worked for require the journalist to disclose the source to their editor.

If you’re not going to follow basic standards like this, or if you don’t deign to contact people with first-hand knowledge of a situation you’re reporting on, I would advise you not to present your work as news reporting. In fact, there is a simple solution: start your statement with “I think…”. If Gottlieb had done that in his initial Tweet, there would have been no problem. The problem was that he presented it as fact, something he definitely knew. Turns out he was wrong about that.

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Elko Radio Show scheduled for tonight at the Washington Duke Inn https://colinmarshallradio.com/elko-radio-show-scheduled-for-tonight-at-the-washington-duke-inn-2/ Tue, 06 Sep 2022 13:43:34 +0000 https://colinmarshallradio.com/elko-radio-show-scheduled-for-tonight-at-the-washington-duke-inn-2/ Soccer 06/09/2022 09:39:00 History links DURHAM – The Duke Football radio show with Mike Elko has its second show tonight at 7 p.m. at the Washington Duke Inn & Golf Club at Vista Restaurant. The show, a production of […]]]>





Soccer






DURHAM – The Duke Football radio show with Mike Elko has its second show tonight at 7 p.m. at the Washington Duke Inn & Golf Club at Vista Restaurant.

The show, a production of LEARFIELD’s Blue Devil Sports Network, will air locally on WRAL News+ (96.5 FM in Durham and 99.3 FM in Raleigh) and The Buzz (620 AM and 1550 AM). The show is also available on Blue Devil Sports Network affiliates across the state and on the Varsity Network mobile app. Additionally, fans can watch the show on Facebook Live through Duke Football’s Facebook page. A replay of the show will be available the next day on GoDuke.com.

All shows are open to the public.

Elko, who took over the reins of the football program on December 10, 2021, is in his first official year in charge of the Blue Devils. David Shumatewho is entering his sixth year working with the soccer program, hosts the show with Elko.

Season and single game tickets for the 2022 Duke football season are on sale now. New customers can visit GoDuke.com/FootballTix or call the Duke Athletics Box Office at 919-681-BLUE (2583) to purchase tickets. Subscribers from 2021 who wish to renew their places for this season can call the box office Monday to Friday from 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.

2022 Duke Football Radio Show featuring Mike Elko Appointment

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