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SportsCasting Jobs - HEADLINES 1/16/08

Hall of fame broadcaster still hospitalized
Inner Tube: Fox plans news blitz on Super Bowl Sunday
Pelicans' Baseball Will Be Heard on Three Stations
FSN Midwest changing its name to FSN Kansas City for local events
Suffolk's WLIR-FM station is switching to sports talk team
Another Slip-Up on the Air, Another Apology
Jerry O'Neill and Shot Doctor are Splitsville; Jerry moving to 1080?
Waynesburg University student networks with TV networks
FSN's York excited to return home


Hall of fame broadcaster still hospitalized
Pittsburgh Post-Gazette

Former Steelers broadcaster Myron Cope remains in a local hospital with little change in his condition or prognosis since he was admitted in late November.
Cope, who turns 79 Jan. 23, has battled various health ailments the past year including recurring cases of pneumonia. He has been in the hospital's intensive care unit.

Cope retired as the Steelers color analyst on their radio network before the 2005 season after 35 consecutive years on the job. A former sports writer for the Post-Gazette and nationally known book and magazine author, Cope entered broadcasting in 1968 with WTAE Radio. He became the host of a widely popular nightly sports radio talk show, beginning in '73 and lasting into '95. He also worked as a sports commentator for WTAE television. And, of course, he developed and popularized the Terrible Towel.

The Steelers honored Cope at a ceremony at a home game in 2005 when they presented him with his own team jersey.

Cope won numerous awards during his years in journalism, his most coveted two most recently. He became the first pro football announcer selected for the National Radio Hall of Fame, joining the likes of Bob Hope, Edward R. Murrow, Orson Welles and Vin Scully. And he was presented the Pete Rozelle Radio and Television Award at Pro Football Hall of Fame ceremonies in Canton, Ohio.

Inner Tube: Fox plans news blitz on Super Bowl Sunday
NY Daily News

Fox News' Shepard Smith is being added to Fox Broadcasting's Super Bowl pre-game lineup.

Fox will air a three-hour news block the morning of the Super Bowl, which comes two days before the Super Tuesday primaries, where 22 states vote on presidential candidates.

The news coverage starts with a one-hour "Fox News Sunday" with Chris Wallace, followed by a two-hour block anchored by Smith from Glendale, Ariz., site of the game. Megyn Kelly and Bill Hemmer will join Smith in the second hour.

Dots all ...
Fox's Green Bay affiliate, WLUK-TV, has canceled its regular 5:30 p.m. showing of a "Seinfeld" rerun Saturday because it doesn't want to do anything to make life relaxing for quarterback Eli Manning, whose Giants play Green Bay's Packers Sunday for the NFC championship. Manning says "Seinfeld" is his favorite TV show, and WLUK figures 5:30 Saturday is just about when Manning will be relaxing in his hotel room. ... Sen. John Edwards appears on CBS' "Late Show With David Letterman" Tuesday at 11:35 p.m. ... Ringo Starr will appear on CBS' "Late Late Show With Craig Ferguson" next Thursday, at 12:37 a.m. ... WNYW/Ch. 5's Mike Woods and WWOR/Ch. 9's Mike Gilliam receive Excellence in Media Broadcast Awards today at the Annual Salute to Professional People of Color from the Professionals Network Organization. ... WNBC/Ch. 4 anchor David Ushery tonight will receive the International Facilities Management Association of Greater New York's Visionary of the Year Award at its 25th annual awards dinner. Nickelodeon's "The Backyardigans Tale of the Mighty Knights" special drew 2.8 million viewers, according to Nielsen.


Pelicans' Baseball Will Be Heard on Three Stations

01/14/08 - Carolina League (CarL) Myrtle Beach Pelicans

• Discuss this story on the Carolina League message board...

MYRTLE BEACH, SC - The Myrtle Beach Pelicans are extremely pleased to announce a two-year extension to their partnership with Cumulus Broadcasting LLC and "ESPN Radio the Team." All Pelicans regular and post-season games will continue to be heard on "ESPN Radio the Team's" three-station network of 93.7-FM, 93.9-FM and 1050-AM in 2008-09. Each Pelicans game will also be streamed world-wide on-line at

The Pelicans have also introduced their new broadcast team for the 2008 season. Jon Laaser joins the team as the "Voice of the Pelicans," and will serve as the lead play-by-play announcer for all Pelicans games. He will be joined in the booth by Bret Lasky for all home games, select road games and post-season games.
"We are very excited about continuing our relationship with Cumulus Broadcasting LLC and "ESPN Radio the Team" for the next two seasons of Pelicans baseball," said Pelicans' General Manager North Johnson. "It is a rare opportunity in minor league baseball to have the ability to broadcast on three stations, especially stations of the quality our fans will enjoy. "We couldn't be happier that our great fan base will have the chance to enjoy Pelicans baseball virtually anywhere on the Grand Strand."

As part of the on-going partnership with "ESPN Radio the Team," Laaser will also host a weekly one-hour radio show devoted to the Pelicans both on and off the field. The show will feature team guests, including players, coaches and Pelicans' Manager Rocket Wheeler.

Laaser joins the Pelicans for his first season behind the microphone after spending the 2007 season as a radio broadcaster for the Pelicans' sister-franchise, the Altoona Curve (Pittsburgh Pirates - AA), of the Eastern League. Prior to joining Greensons Baseball LP, Laaser served as the Director of Broadcasting for the Yakima Bears (Arizona Diamondbacks - A) in 2006. In 2005, he could be heard as a radio/television announcer for the St. Paul Saints (Independent), and began his career in baseball as the lead broadcaster for the St. Cloud Riverbats (Summer-Collegiate) in 2003-04.

"Calling baseball in an area equally as vibrant in both sports and entertainment is certainly one of the greatest opportunities you can have as a broadcaster," said Laaser. "Working with "ESPN Radio the Team" will be instrumental in our effort to provide a Major League sound to fans of minor league baseball on the Grand Strand."

Lasky will also spend his first season in the Pelicans' broadcast booth in 2008. He joins the team after a two-year stint with the Fayetteville Swamp Dogs (Summer-Collegiate) of the Coastal Plain League. A well-rounded broadcaster, Lasky called three sports at the University of Maryland while working towards his journalism degree, which he received in 2007. Lasky can also be heard as the "Voice of the Broncos", broadcasting both men's and women's basketball for Fayetteville State University.

The first broadcast of Pelicans baseball on "ESPN Radio the Team" will be on Friday, April 4th, as the Pelicans open their Carolina League season on the road against the Wilmington Blue Rocks. First pitch is set for 7:05 pm, with the Pelicans Pre-game Show preceding first pitch at 6:50 PM.
The Pelicans will open the home portion of their 10th Anniversary Season on Friday, April 11th, at 7:05 PM. Season Tickets, Mini-Plans, Flex Books and Group Outings are all currently available for the 2008 season. For more information on the Pelicans 2008 season, call the Pelicans at (843) 918-6000 or check out the team on-line at

FSN Midwest changing its name to FSN Kansas City for local events
Kansas City Star

If nothing else, the new logo for Fox Sports Net Midwest should make Kansas City viewers feel as if the channel is closer to home.

FSN Midwest, the new television rights holder to Royals games, is expected to announce today that the channel’s logo will be changed to Fox Sports Net Kansas City in this area.

“It represents what we feel will be a larger commitment to Kansas City,” said FSN Kansas City general manager Jack Donovan. “We’re going to have a greater Kansas City presence because of the upcoming 142 Royals games (including exhibition) we’ll be televising and certainly we hope that presence increases in the years to come with more local programming.”

The first FSN Kansas City program to be launched will be a special from this weekend’s Royals FanFest that will air at 6:30 p.m. next Thursday.

FSN Kansas City’s other programming will remain largely the same: K-State athletics, Big 12 football, Pacific-10 football and basketball, Blues hockey, etc.

Down the road, FSN Kansas City could be a natural fit as a television home for any future resident at Sprint Center, such as an NBA or NHL team.

“Certainly that would be logical because it has happened in other cities with Fox Sports Net,” Donovan said. “Our goal is to be more local so we’ll always be on the lookout for more local programming. Hopefully this is just the beginning.”

Big ratings?
Just a reminder that Saturday’s big Kansas-Missouri game will be shown tape-delayed on Metro Sports at 9 p.m. Considering that the live broadcast (7 p.m.) will be shown exclusively on ESPNU — which many viewers in the Kansas City area won’t get — this could be a ratings bonanza for Metro Sports.

This will be especially true for Comcast customers: ESPNU isn’t available on Comcast, but Metro Sports is. Metro Sports also is available on Time Warner.

“We’re just trying to do what we can to help,” Metro Sports general manager John Denison said. “We were able to get this tape delay because we have a good relationship with ESPN and we have shown tape delays of Big 12 events in the past.”

DA officially in
Damon Amendolara, who was let go by KCSP last month, made it official this week: He signed a deal with WQAM in Miami to be its night-time host.
“The DA Show rides again,” Amendolara said. “My first show will be next Tuesday.

“And good news for all the loyal listeners in KC who have contacted me over the past month: We’ll be streaming live on the Web at I’ll keep my Web site ( constantly updated (too).”

Suffolk's WLIR-FM station is switching to sports talk team
NY Daily News

Further leaving its alternative rock format in the dust, WLIR-FM 107.1 on Monday will begin broadcasting sport talk full time.
The call letters long famous on Long Island for new wave music will now carry all of ESPN 1050's programming. That means live Rangers hockey and Knicks basketball in stereo for fans in Suffolk County.

"We are thrilled with this partnership," said John Caracciolo, president of The Morey Organization, which owns WLIR. "I'm excited that we are able to bring this all-sports talk radio station to even more Long Island listeners."

Licensed to Hampton Bays, WLIR reaches most of Suffolk County and a portion of coastal Connecticut.

In recent weeks, the station had simulcast the broadcast of its sister station, Party 105.3.

Another Slip-Up on the Air, Another Apology
It was late in Connecticut’s 81-65 win over St. John’s on Jan. 8 when the ESPN analyst Bucky Waters grew euphoric over the nine steals by Jerome Dyson, the Huskies’ sophomore guard.

“I bet there weren’t any hubcaps left in the parking lot,” he said, adding later that Dyson “just stole everything — fillings, hubcaps, the works.”
After the game, while extolling Dyson’s defensive work, Waters went too far with his analogies.

“It was a holdup, it was a mugging, and I don’t know if he’s going out after this and hit a couple of convenience stores or not, but he had some night here,” he told viewers watching the game on SportsNet New York and MyTV 9 in Connecticut.

Before signing off, he and his partner, John Rooke, chuckled. “I don’t have an alibi,” Waters said Wednesday in a telephone interview. “Dyson put on an incredible display. I was excited for him and in my effort to praise him, I made a poor, over-the-top choice of words. I have no excuse. I regret them and I called UConn to see what I could do to apologize to those who felt any offense to what I said.” Kyle Muncy, an assistant UConn athletic director, said: “It was a bad joke, but Bucky’s a good person. Once Bucky was made aware that he had upset some folks, he was more than apologetic.”

Waters, who coached West Virginia from 1965-69 and Duke from 1969-73, said he could not fathom what influenced his comments about convenience stores.
“Over the years, when a guy would get two or three steals, I’d say, ‘You’d better watch your rings, fillings and hubcaps,’ but the convenience store part had no place,” he said. He added: “It was stupid. I had no cue cards. Nothing in my mind about it. Just dumb.”

Waters was reprimanded by ESPN and sat out one game, but he returned for Wednesday night’s Virginia Tech-Virginia broadcast on ESPNU.

ESPN does not usually publicly address personnel issues like its handling of Waters. Although issuing a news release would have given the incident a profile it hadn’t yet acquired, doing so would have proactively informed viewers, like the one who alerted me to Waters’s remarks, that ESPN did not tolerate them.

Josh Krulewitz, an ESPN spokesman, said it was “fair” to ask why the network did not release how it dealt with Waters, but that the subject “is something we do talk about internally.”

Richard Lapchick, the director of the Institute for Diversity and Ethics in Sports at the University of Central Florida, said: “It was appropriate that ESPN took the sanction immediately, which is positive and really quite unusual with these things. But they had to know that sooner or later, it would become public knowledge and that they’re better served by letting their public know they disapproved and took action.”

Waters made his remarks only four days after Kelly Tilghman, who anchors PGA Tour coverage for the Golf Channel, joked that young players seeking to challenge Tiger Woods should “lynch him in a back alley.” However lighthearted her intention and friendly she is with Woods, she used an incendiary word that inflamed rather than tempered her partner Nick Faldo’s comment that the players should gang up on Woods.

While Tilghman’s use of “lynch” conjured horrific violence (mostly, but not entirely, against blacks), Waters’s words inadvertently conflated racial stereotypes with memories of the 2005 arrests of the UConn players A. J. Price, a guard who is still with the team, and Marcus Williams, who is now with the Nets, for stealing laptops from campus residences. Each received probation and team suspensions.“The problem in this culture is we have stereotypic associations,” said Susan T. Fiske, a professor of psychology at Princeton University and co-editor of “Confronting Racism” (Sage Publications, 1998). “Some people have more than others, but it is also true that they slip out in unguarded moments, like play-by-play.”

She added that based on data from 28 “selective” private and public universities, “there is no average black college student; the student could be an heir to the Ebony fortune or someone whose family was on welfare and was homeless growing up.”

Lapchick offered this analysis of Tilghman’s and Waters’s remarks: “Her use of lynch is partly a function of a society that has lost its sense of history, particularly among young white people, but the imagery in Bucky’s words are prevalent stereotypes.”

Muncy said he believed Waters did not have harmful intent and was not making a connection to Price. He said he was not sure if Dyson knew about the “convenience store” remarks.

Muncy said Waters would be “welcomed” Sunday in Storrs for UConn’s game against Marquette.

Jerry O'Neill and Shot Doctor are Splitsville; Jerry moving to 1080?
Orlando Sentinel

The Abbott and Costello of Orlando sports talk radio -- Jerry O'Neill and the Shot Doctor -- are finished. According to Open Mike's sources at Clear Channel, O'Neill has quit and apparently is headed to ESPN 1080 where he will become the sidekick of afternoon drive-time host Brady Ackerman.

O'Neill's decision comes on the heels of Clear Channel's decision to dump sports radio on 740-AM and change the station to a Latin music format. O'Neill and Shot Doctor had been doing their "Finish Line" show during afternoon drive at 740, but O'Neill apparently didn't want to move over to Clear Channel's 540-AM and do a less lucrative nighttime show with Shot Doctor. As a result, Shot Doctor and producer Mike Tuck will continue doing the "Finish Line" at night on 540.

It'll be interesting to see if the Finish Line will last without O'Neill. Not only because O'Neill and Shot Doctor had a special chemistry, but because O'Neill was responsible for bringing in much of the advertising revenue that kept the show afloat. Quite frankly, there isn't much of an audience or demand for nighttime AM radio.

Although some sports programming (the Finish Line and Dan Sileo's morning show) has moved to its news-talk station at 540, Clear Channel clearly thinks sports is an afterthought in this market. Sileo is simulcast to Tampa where his show is much more popular than it is here. As a result, he spends significantly more time discussing Tampa sports than he does Orlando sports.

Two questions for Open Mike readers:

1. What do you guys think about the direction of sports radio in Orlando?

2. Will you continue to listen to the Finish Line and will it survive without Jerry?

Waynesburg University student networks with TV networks
Pittsburgh Post-Gazette

As die-hard Steelers ticket-holders were anticipating the wild-card playoff game Jan. 5 against Jacksonville, Alan Jaskiewicz arrived at Heinz Field, checking in with NBC to receive his parking pass.

Mr. Jaskiewicz, 19, of New Kensington, is one techno teen who is already making important job connections while working toward his college degree.

He is a freshman at Waynesburg University. Under the direction of Bill Molzon, assistant professor of communications and director of TV operations, Waynesburg students are getting valuable networking opportunities.

According to Mr. Molzon, "Communications students, through the department's student freelance operation, consistently work telecasts for CBS Sports, ESPN, Fox Sports and NBC Sports.

"The students have also worked for the Madison Square Garden Network and Versus, a cable sports channel owned by Comcast."
A communications major with an emphasis on electronic media, Mr. Jaskiewicz chose Waynesburg because, "It is hard to get a job, and this program gives you connections and experience."

Mr. Jaskiewicz participates in a program called the Afterwork Connection.

"Every time I can work on a project, I may as well jump on it and take advantage of the opportunity," he said.

By working on smaller utility jobs, he meets people who can open doors.

He also worked two other Steelers home games this season, against Baltimore on Nov. 5 and against Miami on Nov. 26, assisting ESPN each time.
"I stayed for the strike and helped pack up the production equipment," Mr. Jaskiewicz said.

"There were 25 purple boxes for the Skycam monitors and tripods. There were cameras and all kinds of stuff.

"It was really rainy for the game with Miami."

At the Jan. 5 playoff game, Mr. Jaskiewicz cabled for an NBC Cart Cam, an electric cart with a boom.

"It raises a camera guy up in the air at the sideline," he said. "I made sure the cart can get where it is going.

"I met production people from NBC -- producers, stage managers and camera guys. It was crowded, so we didn't see much, but I could see the atmosphere and I did see some of the players."

Mr. Molzon makes it a priority to help his students prepare for the job market.

"Alan and other students get to work network telecasts because of our remote production operation," he said. "We are very fortunate to have a very nice remote production truck. Having the truck teaches our students basic and advanced remote production skills."
The program engages students in different types of TV production work -- from four-camera remotes to multi-camera studio productions, as well as single-camera production and editing.

The remotes range from Waynesburg University football and basketball games to the town's Christmas parade and an annual reunion concert.
Mr. Molzon said: "Students have a passion for working productions -- that's demonstrated by the many hours they work a remote show. It's good preparation for the marketplace."

Single-camera productions range from community service-oriented documentaries to shooting, writing and editing stories for the student TV newscast that's shown on the town's cable system. It also includes shooting news and sports footage for KDKA-TV, WPXI-TV and WTAE-TV.

Mr. Molzon tries to open networking doors for his students.

"Writing magazine articles about sports telecasts has contributed to our program's growth as well," he said. "Doing research for the articles puts me in contact with the manufacturers and users of state-of-the art TV production equipment and facilities.

"I was lucky to get the assignment to write articles about ESPN's two biggest projects -- the inaugural season of ESPN "Monday Night Football" and last year's return of NASCAR to ESPN. Those articles got me full access to ESPN's truck production compounds for those two shows."

Mr. Jaskiewicz attended Valley Middle School when it received a grant for video equipment, and he began to participate in weekly announcements.

At Valley High School, he was a member of the Valley Viking Video Club. Unlike the middle school, where the equipment was analog, the high school had digital equipment and he was hooked. There were mini DV cameras, digital tape and multi-cam productions.

Every year, that club went to a media conference that Waynesburg University presents for high school students. It was there that Mr. Jaskiewicz saw the remote side of sports newscasting.

He saw the studio viewpoint, and the techno wizard was hooked.

When it came time to choose a college, he said Waynesburg was an easy selection.

FSN's York excited to return home
Detroit News

Let's see. The last time FSN Detroit anchor Mickey York had to move, he went from Detroit to Seattle.

Irony was, York was still covering all things Detroit for FSN -- from their network compound in the Pacific Northwest.

Something along the lines of, live from Seattle, it's Detroit.

Nearly five years later, he has to move again.

And in a smart development, York gets to move back to Detroit to cover all things Detroit.

FSN is killing its studio show, effective Feb. 1.

"It's going to be a huge change for sure, but I'm looking forward to it," said York, a Metro Detroit native. "We're all excited about being able to come home. This came along in the nick of time for me. I was starting to get a little anxious, restless about things.

"I was starting to feel the need to be more connected to home and community. Now I will get the chance to do both."

The FSN show has gone through an evolution since its inception in 2000. It's gone from the "Regional Sports Report" to the "Detroit Sports Report" to the "DSR."
York teamed with Angie Mentink in Seattle for the "DSR." The format was changed, yet again, last year, turning into a postgame show with a more Detroit single-sport focus (such as "Red Wings Live," "Tigers Live," etc.).

The "Live" format will continue, with York handling the duties on site.

York, who said he's excited to get out of the studio and back on site, also says his family, wife Cassandra, daughter McKayla (7) and son William (6), are looking forward to being closer to grandparents and friends.

"I think it's going to work out for all of us, in many different ways," York said. "I'm looking forward to eliminating that inherent disconnect that was there by being 2,500 miles away. It was a great thing to go out there. We've had a great time. But there's nothing like home, and we're happy to come back."

Quick clicks
FSN Detroit finished 2007 as the highest-rated cable outlet in Metro Detroit, ahead of ESPN, USA, TNT, etc.
NBC is trying a different approach to its broadcasts of the U.S. Figure Skating Championships on Jan. 26-27. The network will have a pregame style show, hoping to draw in viewers with analysis. Hopefully, Bob Costas can look more motivated about skating than he did anchoring the outdoor NHL game in Buffalo.
Hyundai might pull two commercials from the Super Bowl because of U.S. economic concerns, according to the Wall Street Journal.
Ran into former WDFN talker Brandon Tierney in New York, where we witnessed the Pistons-Knicks debacle. Tierney is hosting his own show and Knicks postgame on 1050 ESPN radio.



















































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































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