|J.T. “The Brick” M-F 1am-5am, ET|
J.T. hits listeners each night with intense sports energy and the dynamic ability to excite his listeners with his extensive sports opinions and fast paced appeal. Heard on more than 200 stations in the United States and all over the world via Armed Forces Radio, J.T.’s repertoire provides listeners with insight, conversations with the biggest names in the game and calls from fans from coast to coast.
The Wall Street Journal This Morning M-F 5am-6am, ET
Wake up with the day's first look at top business stories and market trends from the U.S. and around the world. Host Gordon Deal and news anchor Gina Cervetti go beyond the headlines to bring a lively blend of intelligent information, humor, and expert analysis to morning radio.
Steve Czaban M-F 6am-9am, ET
Steve Czaban is one of the most experienced daily sports talk radio hosts in the nation. In his 18 year professional career, Steve has worked for major syndicated sports talk networks (Sporting News, ESPN Radio), filled in as a guest host for popular national host Jim Rome, and has worked locally in markets including Santa Barbara, Chicago, Milwaukee, Charlotte and Washington D.C.
Dan Patrick M-F 9am-12pm, ET
The multi-media star brings years of broadcast experience to the airwaves. Dan is joined each day by the biggest names in sports, like Kobe Bryant, David Stern, Bret Favre, etc. No show in sports radio attracts a more impressive lineup of guests.
|Jay Mohr Sports M-F 12pm-3pm, ET|| |
With a career that has spanned over three decades, Jay has always pushed himself to be more than just a comic. After landing his dream job of Saturday Night Live, and launching his career with Tom Cruise in Jerry Maguire, he has become a best-selling author, appeared in more than 200 episodes of network television and starred in more than 25 feature films, working with a plethora of Academy Award-winning actors, including Christopher Walken, Renee Zellweger, Al Pacino, Angelina Jolie, Kevin Spacey, Helen Hunt, Cuba Gooding Jr., Ellen Burstyn, Forest Whitaker, Kim Basinger, Matt Damon, and Clint Eastwood.
|Wes McElroy M-F 3pm-6pm, ET|| |
Wes McElroy is the “Philly Boy” who got planted in the South and never wants to leave! What will he cover? All things Virginia Tech, NFL, College football, Local, Regional and National Sports of course!
Before coming to Virginia, McElroy worked alongside future NFL Hall of Fame broadcaster Merrill Reese as his co-host at WBCB in Northeast Philadelphia/ Trenton as well as hosing SPORTS NIGHT LIVE. McElroy co-hosted a Philadelphia baseball show with Hall of Famer Bill Campbell well known for his call of Wilt Chamberlin's 100 point game.
Also a former sports columnist in Charlottesville and newspaper writer for the Bucks County Courier Times, McElroy has served as a college football panelist on Comcast Sports Net's Washington Post Live.
|Fox Sports Primetime featuring Pat O'Brien with Steve Hartman M-F 6pm-7pm, ET|| |
Starring legendary sports and entertainment host Pat O'Brien, television and radio veteran Steve Hartman and LA sports icon Vic "The Brick" Jacobs, the Loose Cannons feature three unique personalities that blend together for radio magic. Combining Steve's passion for analysis and stats, Pat's rich background in entertainment and sports and Vic's eclectic style, listeners never know what to expect next!
|Petros & Money M-F 7pm-10pm, ET|| |
Petros Papadakis and Matt “Money” Smith are the future of sports talk radio. The trunk of their tree is sports, while the branches are everything men. They are the eclectic new sound of the sports/entertainment/guy radio format.
The former USC football star got his start in broadcasting fresh off the field by doing television analysis for Fox Sports Net and radio work on the Trojan flagship station. Papadakis broadened his TV duties over the next couple of years by adding sideline reporting and magazine show hosting roles.
The “Petros Papadakis Show” started in January 2004. Every afternoon, Petros touched on all aspects of sports, entertainment and life in general. His passion, rapid fire delivery and ability to zoom past politically correct boundaries have made him a controversial figure and a lightning rod for attention. He was named L.A.'s number one "Sports Radio Host" in 2006 by the Los Angeles Daily News.
Papadakis debuted as FSN’s lead college football analyst in September 2004, as he teamed up in the booth with Barry Tompkins. He has become one of America’s leading authorities on college football and has appeared on other FSN programs such as Best Damn Sports Show, the BCS Ratings Show and Totally Football.
Papadakis has guest-starred on several television programs, including the CBS hit series CSI:New York, ESPN's Outside the Lines and Cold Pizza, and VH-1's I Love the 90’s. He also hosted Spike-TV’s “Pros vs. Joes” and he has also been on E!, the Game Show Network and the KTLA Morning News.
Petros, his father John, and his brother Taso all played football at USC. He played tailback for the Trojans and, in 2000, was the captain of the only last place team in USC history. He scored 16 touchdowns for the Trojans and was voted Most Inspirational Player for the 2000 season.
Matt "Money" Smith
In 1994, after completing his junior year at Pepperdine University, Matt Smith decided it was time to start thinking about his career. As a pre-law Student (Double Major: Political Science and Speech Communications) he did the logical thing: He took a job answering phones on a morning show at a modern rock station.
Waking up at 4 A.M. caused Matt to lose a year of his college social life, but those 18 months proved to be invaluable. He turned KROQ Program Director Kevin Weatherly on to some great new music, including a little band called Sublime. He not only worked with Kevin and Bean, but his love of sports brought him close to then “Sports Guy” Jimmy Kimmel. He was given the nickname “Money” and soon found himself on the air doing an assortment of comedy bits.
After graduation, realizing he needed to support himself (and pay back 38K in student loans), Matt left KROQ for a job at Polygram Records. He quickly moved through the ranks, and after two years, left Polygram as one of the first hires at newly created DreamWorks Records. Before signing a contract for either job, Matt’s insisted that Lakers season tickets be included in his deal.
In 1998, while drinking a Bud Light in Kimmel’s backyard, Jimmy, Kevin Weatherly and Kevin and Bean’s Kevin were discussing what they should do about sports with Jimmy having left to start The Man Show. They decided even though Matt had a full-time Job, he was the only person that had a shot to successfully follow Kimmel.
For the next five years, Smith worked two jobs: KROQ from 6 a.m. until 8:15 a.m., and DreamWorks from 9 a.m. until sometimes as late as 11 p.m. To say he has a good work ethic is an understatement.
With Universal purchasing DreamWorks in early 2004, Matt was courted by Weatherly to work full time at KROQ. He acquiesced, and became a much bigger part of the morning show, and also served as KROQ’s Music Director.
The constants through Matt’s life have always been his family, sense of humor, and of course, sports. His playing career ended in high school, but he woke every morning to sports radio, read the sports pages front to back, and survived for years on Top Ramen and PBR to spend what little extra money he had to go to games.
It’s a long way from Constitutional Law, but Matt will tell you it’s where he always knew he would end up.
|Fox Sports Tonight With Rob Dibble and Amy Van Dyken M-F 10pm-1am, ET|| |
Dibble previously served as FOX Sports Radio’s MLB analyst for several years. He was also a co-host on FSN’s The Best Damn Sports Show Period and The Dan Patrick Show, and is currently a co-host and analyst for Sirius/XM’s “First Pitch.” During his seven-year MLB career, Dibble was a two-time All-Star and the 1990 NLCS “Most Valuable Player.” He also currently hosts a Saturday afternoon program with NFL linebacker Kirk Morrison.
Amy Van Dyken
At the age of six, when a doctor suggested she take up swimming to help relieve her asthma, the thought of becoming an Olympic champion was far from Amy Van Dyken's mind. However, at the Centennial Olympic Games in Atlanta, Georgia, Van Dyken won two individual medals and two team medals to become the first American woman ever to win four gold medals in a single Olympics. This feat made her the most decorated athlete male or female, of the 1996 Games. She left the Olympic Games with five career best times, four gold medals and three American Records.