Wall Street Journal
By now you’ve probably seen the Wall Street Journal “study” that called the St. Louis Cardinals the most hateable team in the 2014 MLB Playoffs.
Today, Kevin visits a popular news stand to measure the decline of newspaper readership…
Charlie Brennan – Tuesday, March 11th – Dr. Theodore Cicero on Heroin Use; Marc Lopata of Microgrid Solar on Aesthetics and Solar Panels; WSJ’s John Emshwiller on Bridgeton Landfill and the EPA; Chef Martin Lopez of Butler’s Pantry; STL Post-Dispatch’s Tony Messenger and UMSL Dr. Marty Rochester on One Unified School District for STL City and County; and Entrepreneur Anton Xavier and KMOX’s Michael Calhoun frm the South by Southwest Interactive Festival
Charlie and Debbie talk with Wash U Professor Theodore Cicero about heroin use; with Marc Lopata of Microgrid Solar; with WSJ’s John Emshwiller about the Bridgeton Landfill; and with Chef Martin Lopez of Butler’s Pantry; Charlie talks with STL Post-Dispatch’s Tony Messenger and with UMSL’s Prof. Marty Rochester about the possibility of one unified school district in STL City and County; and Entrepreneur Anton Xavier and KMOX Reporter Michael Calhoun from the South by Southwest Interactive Festival in Austin, TX.
Charlie Brennan – Monday, March 10th – Dawn Chapman on Bridgeton Landfill; Dr. Richard Saul on ADHD; STL Zoo’s Bob Merz on Effects of Cold Weather on Bugs; and Market Analyst Al Goldman on State of the Markets
Charlie and Debbie talk with Bridgeton Landfill Activist Dawn Chapman; Charlie talks with Dr. Richard Saul, author of “ADHD Does Not Exist”; with STL Zoo’s Bob Merz about the effects of the cold winter on area bugs; and with Market Analyst Al Goldman about the state of the markets.
Charlie Brennan – Wednesday, March 5th – #1 Bestselling Author David Baldacci; Pastor Chris Douglas on Cornell McKay Case; STL Cards Broadcaster Mike Shannon; and WSJ’s Josh Mitchell on Student Loans Not Being Used for Tuition
Charlie with Bestselling author David Baldacci; Charlie and Debbie with Pastor Chris Douglas on Megan Boken Killer Keith Esters “jailhouse” interview with the STL Post-Dispatch saying he may or may not have been involved in the Aug. 10th cell phone robbery, for which Cornell McKay is currently serving time; STL Cards Broadcaster Mike Shannon; and Josh Mitchell on student loans not being used for tuition.
Charlie Brennan – Tuesday, October 15th – Damian Paletta on Gov’t Shutdown; Linda Ricci and David Mirikitani on Warriors for Heroes; Albert Pujols Lawsuit Agst. Jack Clark; 28th in Series on Growing Entrepreneurism in STL Region
Charlie and Debbie talk with Damian Paletta of the Wall Street Journal about the gov’t shutdown; Charlie talks with Al Watkins, att’y for former Cards player Jack Clark, who is being sued by Albert Pujols over “juicing” comments he made about Pujols; and with Rory Paul, CEO of Volt Aerial Robotics.
Charlie has a conversation with Larry Conners, former KMOV-TV anchor in STL; and he talks with Michael Kelley about STL metermaids; with Carlos Wilson of Kirkwood Station Brewing; with Kathy Osborn about a new initiative for young diverse professionals; with WSJ’s Damian Paletta about the IRS hearings; and with Ellyn Angelotti of Poynter Institute about gov’t access to reporters’ phone records.
Charlie talks with SLU Law Prof. Peter Salsich about an upcoming forum on saving the cities, St. Louis and urban decay; and with WSJ Economic Policy Writer Damian Paletta about sequestration and how the cuts will be made.
Charlie talks with Pulitzer Prize-Winner Jon Meacham; with Major Kendall Matthews of the Salvation Army; with Damian Paletta, Wall Street Journal writer about the fiscall cliff; and with Dr. Amy Greenberg about Ulysses S. Grant and the Mexican War.
Charlie talks with STL Native and “The Office” Actress Phyllis Smith; with Tim Gaynor about the sharp drop in illegal Mexicans; with Faizan Syed about new rules in Missouri jail, re: Muslim women and religious headscarves; with Andrew Cohen about a new amendment which would allow Missouri to secede; and with Damian Paletta, writer with the Wall Street Journal, about social security being exhausted by 2033, three yrs. earlier than projected.