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Rush Limbaugh Television Program

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ENTERTAINMENT
September 11, 1992 | RICK DU BROW, TIMES TELEVISION WRITER
Rush Limbaugh is sitting there in a den-like setting in his new, daily TV talk show that debuts Monday on KCOP-TV Channel 13 and other stations around the nation, and he is clearly relishing every moment. It is a video of a rehearsal, and the phenomenally successful, conservative iconoclast of radio--and bane of liberals--is delivering just what you'd expect in his big move to the home screen in a half-hour program that is virtually a solo performance from beginning to end.
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ENTERTAINMENT
September 11, 1992 | RICK DU BROW, TIMES TELEVISION WRITER
Rush Limbaugh is sitting there in a den-like setting in his new, daily TV talk show that debuts Monday on KCOP-TV Channel 13 and other stations around the nation, and he is clearly relishing every moment. It is a video of a rehearsal, and the phenomenally successful, conservative iconoclast of radio--and bane of liberals--is delivering just what you'd expect in his big move to the home screen in a half-hour program that is virtually a solo performance from beginning to end.
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ENTERTAINMENT
September 17, 1994
Garrett Hicks, a Disney employee and gay activist, seeks to banish Rush Limbaugh's popular television program from reaching the community via KCAL-TV's public airwaves ("Employees' Group Angered by KCAL Airing 'Limbaugh,' " Sept. 9). Pretty intolerant of you, Mr. Hicks. But you do make a point about Rush and Disney not being a good "fit." A traditional values/pro-family guy like Limbaugh paired with Disney . . . Hey! Wait a minute . . . TOM LARSON Woodland Hills
NEWS
May 14, 1994 | DAVE LESHER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Hoping to boost his struggling campaign for the Republican U.S. Senate nomination, candidate William E. Dannemeyer began broadcasting a television commercial this week attacking his major opponent, Michael Huffington, as a liberal who cannot beat Dianne Feinstein.
NEWS
November 20, 1993 | THOMAS B. ROSENSTIEL, TIMES STAFF WRITER
In a profession where candor and cockiness can mean riches and fame, outspoken political consultant Edward J. Rollins has found that too much of both can lead to the opposite: a breathtaking dive into oblivion. Rollins, who helped elect Republican Christine Todd Whitman this month as governor of New Jersey, was dumped this week by one of his most prominent clients, Pennsylvania gubernatorial candidate Barbara Hafer.
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