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NEWS
April 2, 1989 | BOB SECTER and TRACY SHRYER, Times Staff Writers
To grasp the depth of racial polarization in their town, all Chicagoans need do is tune in Monday night to an unusual radio program. Only hours before polls open in Tuesday's mayoral election, two competing radio stations--one with a predominantly white audience and the other heavily black--will simulcast a call-in show to unite their listeners for the first time over the airwaves.
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NEWS
April 2, 1989 | BOB SECTER and TRACY SHRYER, Times Staff Writers
To grasp the depth of racial polarization in their town, all Chicagoans need do is tune in Monday night to an unusual radio program. Only hours before polls open in Tuesday's mayoral election, two competing radio stations--one with a predominantly white audience and the other heavily black--will simulcast a call-in show to unite their listeners for the first time over the airwaves.
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BUSINESS
February 25, 2002 | JEFF LEEDS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
To see how deregulation can turn an obscure businessman into a sudden power broker, look no farther than Texas radio billionaire L. Lowry Mays. Six years ago, his modest San Antonio-based chain Clear Channel Communications Inc. owned 36 radio stations, four under the legal limit. Then Congress did away with most radio station ownership limits and Mays went on a frantic shopping spree.
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