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  • 00:58

    #19 - Women in Sports Media

    in Sports

    Rebecca Housel, Ph.D., also known as "The Pop Culture Professor" (TM), is an author, freelance writer and editor discusses the progress and problems women in sports media have.

  • 00:22

    Women In Sports Media-Donna Lopiano

    in Sports

    Dr. Donna Lopiano is the former Chief Executive Officer of the Women's Sports Foundation (1992-1997) and was named one of "The 10 Most Powerful Women in Sports" by Fox Sports.  The Sporting News has repeatedly listed her as on of "The 100 Most Influential People in Sports."  She has been nationally and internationally recognized for her leadership advocating for gender equality in sports by the International Olympic Committee, the NCAA, the National Association for Girls and Women in Sports, the National Association of Collegiate Women Athletic Administrators and teh National Association of Collegiate Directors of Athletics.  Dr. Lopiano also served for 18 years as the University of Texas at Austin Director of Women's Athletics. She is currently President of Sports Management Resources.

  • 00:18

    Women In Sports Media: Michele Himmelberg

    in Sports

    Michele Himmelberg blazed a trail for female sports journalists, working for equal access in the NFL. She is credited for opening the San Francisco 49'ers locker room to women. She is also co-founder of the Association for Women in Sports Media. Michele began her career as a sportswriter with assignments covering the NFL, NBA, and the Olympics. Her awards include "Best Sports Story of the Year" from the California Newspaper Publishers' Association in 1991 and the Pioneer Award from AWSM in 2001. She's an alumni of the University of Southern California.

  • 01:01

    Pat Starr joins us for an NFL Draft Preview; Rockets, Astros & Women in Sports

    in Sports

    It’s here… the 2016 NFL Draft kicks off tonight and there have already been some major moves leading up to draft day. Pat Starr is the owner/publisher of State of the Texans. He joins us live with a preview. Will there be any other moves before the draft officially starts?


     


    The Houston Rockets travelled to Oakland to take on the Golden State Warriors and try to stave off elimination. We’ll talk about game 5 and whether there will be a game 6. Plus, what else is happening around the NBA Playoffs? We’ll have an update.


     


    And of course we’ll check in on the Houston Astros. I’ll also share my thoughts about the #morethanmean campaign. All of this and more on this week’s show!


     


    See you online at a new time this week… 10:00 am!

  • 00:31

    Women in Sports Media: Mary Carillo

    in Sports

    Mary Carillo served as a late night host and Olympic correspondent for NBC at the 2012 Olympic Games in London. Carillo served in the same role for the 2010 Vancouver Winter Games and in 2008 Bejiing Olympic Games.
    At the 2004 Athens Games, Carillo earned critical praise in her debut as a full-time Olympic host of Bravo's coverage in addition to anchoring the USA Network's live, Grand-slam style coverage of the tennis gold medal finals. 
    In 2003 Carillo joined NBC as an analyst for the network's French Open and Wimbledon's coverage teaming with John McEnroe and Ted Robinson. Carillo's candid and insightful commentary has earnedher accolades througout the industry including the distinction of being called "the sport's top analyst" by Sports Illustrated.
    Carillo worked as a tennis analyst for ESPN 2003-2011 and has worked for CBS since 1986. She has also been a correspondent on HBO's "Real Sports with Bryant Gumbel" since 1997. Carillo worked as both a host and analyst on Turner Sports' coverage of Wimbledon from 2000-2002 and as HBO's Wimbledon coverage from 1996-1999. Prior to ESPN, she worked for USA Network (2000-2007) and PBS (2001-2006) and MSG Network (1981-1988)
    Carillo received two Peabody Awards, one for her work on the HBO documentary "Billie Jean King: Portrait of a Pioneer" and one for co-writing with Frank Deford the HBO documentary "Dare to Compete: The Struggle of Women in Sports."  She has co-written two books: Tennis My Way with Martina Navratrilova and Tennis Kinetics with Rick Einstein.
    Carillo played on the professional tennis tour from 1977-1980. Teaming with John McEnroe, whom she grew up with, Carillo won the 1977 French Open mixed doubles title.

  • 00:21

    Women In Sports Media- Bonnie Bernstein

    in Sports

    Bonnie Bernstein was named by the American Sportscasters Association as one of the top women sportscasters in her field. After spending 17 years covering some of the nation's most prestigious sporting events on-air for ESPN and CBS, Bonnie now is the VP of Content and Brand Development and the face of Campus Insiders.
    Prior to Campus Insiders, Bonnie worked eight years for ESPN, hosting several high profile shows including NFL Live, Outside the Lines, Jim Rome is Burning and First Take. On radio she hosted New York Football Live, Sunday Night Baseball among other shows. She is currently the lone female fill-in host for The Dan Patrick Show.
    Prior to ESPN she spent eight years at CBS where she was the Lead Reporter for NFL and the NCAA Men's Basketball Championships. She contributed features for  NFL Today and anchored various CBS sports shows. During Super Bowl XXXVIII, Bernstein became the first sideline reporter to serve as both a network TV (CBS) and network radio (West Wood One) correspondent on the same broadcast.
    Bernstein joined ESPN in 1995 as its Chicago Bureau chief. Prior to her initial work at ESPN, she was the first female weekday sports anchor at KRNV-TV in Reno, Nevada. Bonnie's very first job was News and Sports Director in Lewes, DE. at WXJN-FM.
    Bonnie graduated Magna Cum Laude from University of Maryland's Merrill College of Journalism. She was also a college gymnast and a four-time Academic All-American.

  • 00:26

    Women In Sports Media-Elinor Kaine

    in Sports

    Elinor Kaine-Penna is one of the first female sportswriters to cover pro-football in the 1960's. Kaine is most famous for not getting into the Yale Bowl pressbox on August 18, 1969 at the New York Jets 37-14 exhibition victory over the NY Giants. Miss Kaine went to court before officials would allow her to cover the game from the pressbox with 356 male writers and broadcasters. Yale granted persmission, but when Miss Kaine arrived she was seated in an auxiliary lower section. The picture of her pressbox rejection was circulated in newspapers all over the world, and she was quoted as saying, "A lot of men came down at halftime to say hello."
    A 1957 Smith College graduate, Kaine's columns, Line Back, Football Broadside and A Woman's Angle, appeared in newspapers all over the country. She also had columns in the game programs of eight pro football teams. In 1969 Macmillan published her book, Pro Football Broadside.
    Kaine appeared twice on the popular game show "What's my Line". From 1969-1971 she did the Sunday Pre-Game show before NFL games on CBS with Pat Summerall and Jack Whitaker. She left sportwriting in 1971 when she married and moved to France.
    John Steadman, Sports Editor for Baltimore News-America said of Kaine, "She can gather more inside information without venturing inside a single locker room than J. Edgar Hoover, Walter Winchell and Louella Parsons combined."
    And John Crittenden, Sports Editor, Miami News said, "Elinor Kaine is the Tokyo Rose of Pro Football."

  • 00:26

    Women In Sports Media-Jane Chastain

    in Sports

    Jane Chastain made history as one of the nation's first female sportscasters. She spent 17 years covering sports on television. In 1966 she was the first female sports reporter allowed on the field for a National League Baseball team (covering the Atlanta Braves),  She was also the first woman allowed in the NASCAR pits. In 1974, she became the first woman in an NBA basketball locker room where she interviewed the Portland Trailblazers.
    In 1963 Jane began her career making football predictions as Coach Friday for Atlanta's WAGA-TV. In 1967 she moved to Raleigh-Durham, NC where she covered sports for WRAL. In 1969 Chastain moved to Miami and worked for the CBS affiliate WTVJ-TV. In Miama she sent from three feature sports stories a week to anchoring the top sports news show in the market, with a record of 10 news stories in one day. In Miama she also worked with an independent producer on "The Jane Chastain Show-Everything You've Always Wanted to Know About Sports but Were Afraid to Ask, a series of 195 90 second vignettes which were inserted in local news programs in 88 of the nation's top television stations.
    In 1974 CBS hired Chastain as the first woman to broadcast sports on a regular basis for a network. She covered teh NFL, NBA, the Cotton Bowl, the Sun Bowl, the Pan Am Games goft and tennis. Ater a one year contract with CBS, she returned to Miami for a year, then moved to Los Angeles where she anchored sports for KABC-Tv until leaving sports in 1978.  Lesley Visser, another long-term female sportscaster says of Chastain, "She's our Jackie Robinson.)

  • 00:25

    Women In Sports Media: Betty Caywood

    in Sports

    Betty Caywood is an American sportscaster. She was one of the first female Major League Baseball broadcasters, providing color commentary on radio and television broadcasts for the Kansas City Athletics in September , 1964. Caywood previously worked as a weather reporter on a Chicago television station. On September 16, 1964, Caywood was hired by Athletics' owner Charles Finley to provide a female perspective on the games.  Caywood provided color commentary while Monte Moore and George Bryson provided the play-by-play. She did not return to the broadcasts in 1965. 

  • 01:01

    Iview with award-winning journalist Melissa Ludtke re women in sports

    in Sports

    Join David, Bill and special guest award-winning journalist Melissa Ludtke LIVE. Discussion will be on women in sports relating to the different way that sports reporters cover female athletes vs. male athletes and challenges to female sports reporters, both today and in the past.


    Melissa Ludtke is an acclaimed award-winning journalist who has reported for Time magazine, CBS News, and Sports Illustrated. She edited Nieman Reports at Harvard University’s Nieman Foundation for Journalism for 13 years. To pursue her writing in social and political justice issues, she was awarded academic fellowships from Harvard University, Radcliffe College, and Columbia Graduate School of Journalism. In 2010 Ludtke received the Yankee Quill Award for lifetime achievement as a journalist.


    Ludtke made history while covering baseball as a reporter for Sports Illustrated. After Commissioner Bowie Kuhn denied her access to interview ballplayers in team locker rooms, Time Inc., the company that owned Sports Illustrated, filed a federal lawsuit (Ludtke v. Kuhn). The lawsuit claimed that Major League Baseball’s media policy of providing unequal access to women reporters violated her rights under the Fourteenth Amendment by depriving her of the liberty to fully pursue a career in sports reporting. In September 1978, a federal judge agreed, establishing equal access to locker rooms for women reporters. Her papers related to this groundbreaking suit are archived at Harvard’s Schlesinger Library, and her oral history of this period in time is preserved as part of the Washington Press Club Foundation’s Women in Journalism oral history project.

  • 02:00

    Sports, Sports, Sports

    in Entertainment

    Baseball is in full swing (pun intended), the NBA playoffs are riding high, the NHL is skating its way toward the Stanley Cup, and the NFL Draft is complete. The 2016 Rio Olympics are just months away, and the international competition is fierce. Time to talk ALL THINGS SPORTS!!!!!
    Join us on No Tea with Chrita and Cryss, along with the best Sports Commentator on the planet, Mr. Jim Brown, as we sort it all out and discuss our favorite teams, players, and the latest headlines.
    All trash talk welcomed!
    Monday, May 2, from 7:00 pm to 9:00 pm. The call-in number is (646) 668-2620. Live chat? Hit us at www.blogtalkradio.com/ no-teawithchritaandcryss
    @noteatalkradio on Twitter
    No-teawithchritaandcryss on FB.
    Invite a friend, or two. We'll be waiting.