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Radio Broadcasts

April 17, 2007 | From the Associated Press
Internet radio broadcasters were dealt a setback Monday when a panel of copyright judges threw out requests to reconsider a ruling that hiked the royalties they must pay to record companies and artists. A broad group of public and private broadcasters, including radio stations, small start-up companies, National Public Radio and major online sites like Yahoo Inc. and Time Warner Inc.'
December 10, 2006 | Paul Richter, Times Staff Writer
Although the bipartisan commission on Iraq endorsed actions that the White House firmly opposed, President Bush said Saturday that the panel's report shared his chief goal for the country. Bush, trying to shift his course on the war in a way that will win public backing, said in his weekly radio address that the Iraq Study Group "explicitly endorses the strategic goal we've set in Iraq: an Iraq that can 'govern itself, sustain itself and defend itself.'
November 2, 2006 | James Gerstenzang, Times Staff Writer
President Bush reached out Wednesday to conservative audiences, delivering pared-down versions of his campaign speech in interviews with radio talk show host Rush Limbaugh and Pat Robertson's Christian Broadcasting Network. And, in a separate interview with news agencies, he gave a vow of support for Vice President Dick Cheney and Defense Secretary Donald H. Rumsfeld, two heroes to conservatives, and said he wanted them to remain in their posts.
October 31, 2006 | Greg Johnson, Times Staff Writer
Spanish-speaking NASCAR fans got a double dose of good news Monday. ESPN Deportes, a national Spanish-language radio chain, announced that it would begin broadcasting Spanish-language updates before and after many of NASCAR's most popular weekend races. And in a separate development, Chip Ganassi Racing unveiled a Spanish-language website detailing the exploits of Colombian-born open-wheel racing veteran and newly minted NASCAR driver Juan Pablo Montoya.
October 28, 2006 | James Gerstenzang, Times Staff Writer
Comments by Vice President Dick Cheney to a radio interviewer prompted questions Friday about whether he advocated torturing terrorism detainees to obtain information. Cheney denied endorsing torture, and President Bush said that the United States does not practice torture. Cheney's remarks, in an interview Tuesday with conservative talk-radio host Scott Hennen from Fargo, N.D.
October 20, 2006 | Scott Martelle, Times Staff Writer
Only days after urging Gov. Arnold Schwarzenegger to renounce questionable sexual comments made to high school students by a Republican assemblywoman, Democratic challenger Phil Angelides sat through a morning radio talk show Thursday without objecting to a series of dubious gags about sex, ethnicity and an elderly female guest.
October 14, 2006 | From a Times staff writer
To celebrate its 70th anniversary, the Israel Philharmonic Orchestra, led by Zubin Mehta, will broadcast 13 internationally aired radio segments, hosted by Itzhak Perlman and featuring performances by Joshua Bell, Christoph von Dohnanyi, Yoel Levi, Pinchas Zukerman, Mehta and other acclaimed soloists and conductors. "The Heartbeat of a Nation: The Israel Philharmonic Orchestra at 70" will be heard locally on classical music station KMZT-FM (105.1).
June 27, 2006 | From Associated Press
Whenever he sees Barbara Walters, George Clooney mentions how he's still paying for telling her in an interview that he was never going to marry again. Future Clooney dates will have an opportunity to revisit that talk, and hundreds of other interviews Walters has conducted for ABC News specials over the past three decades, thanks to a deal announced Monday with Sirius Satellite Radio.
April 2, 2006 | Chris Pasles
ANYONE who missed a Los Angeles Philharmonic concert this season may well get a second chance by tuning in to KUSC-FM (91.5) on Sundays at 4 p.m. Beginning today, the orchestra and the classical radio station will reprise their 4-year-old broadcast partnership, starting with Esa-Pekka Salonen conducting Beethoven's Symphony No. 1 and Dutilleux's "The Shadows of Time."
September 9, 2005 | Chris Pasles
The Saturday radio broadcasts of New York's Metropolitan Opera, which have introduced generations to the art form, have been saved from extinction, at least temporarily. The suburban Philadelphia-based home-building firm Toll Brothers, which operates in 20 states, has agreed to sponsor the broadcasts for the next four seasons. The broadcasts cost $6 million a year. Toll Brothers will pay a major portion of that cost, according to the Met.
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