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With courtroom audio and video recording prohibited for much of her career, Irene has relied on only her words to tell her stories. Dick and I were colleagues at the old WEEI in Boston during the '70s.Through her unparalleled writing and delivery, Irene has given New Yorkers a front row seat to more than a half century of riveting trials. also had the pleasure of presenting the New York Press Club's President's Award (posthumously) to our late Consulting Director, Peter O. I can still remember how thrilled he was when he learned he'd been hired at WCBS - even though he was never the type to jump for joy, his excitement and pride was clear.I appreciated being able to read the remembrances others had posted.) Thanks so much for providing your site as a resource and forum - even those of us who spent our careers 250 miles to the north remember many of the great people from WCBS.Phil Sirkin Writer/Editor, WEEI, 1974-1979 News Director, WEEI, 1989-1991 PS I saw a reference to the fact that Peggy Noonan mentioned Dick's work at 'EEI in her first book.When I read the book many years ago, I remember thinking how wonderful it was that she specifically included him; he deserved it.I wasn't overly surprised, though, since a lot of bonds were formed during those years - and everyone loved Dick. I ran into her at a WH correspondent's dinner while she was still working with Rather, many years after we'd last seen each other.Indeed, a far cry from covering state budgets, trials and fires, but no complaints. Please tell Dave Levin, Bob Gibson, Marty Duskin (who I called "Skipper") and that pesky nighttime caller Lou Freizer (kidding) that I said hello!Perhaps one day I can sneak back out to Teaneck and join the Board.
It took me years to figure out that his hair was not his own! I am happy to report (for anyone who remembers me) that I am alive and well, working as News Director at the Private Label Manufacturers Association here in Manhattan (Linked In profile).iliano, who was 67, died of cancer at a hospice on January 12, 2015, in Florida, according to a posting on the CBS News Radio website.Lou's career at CBS began in 1989 until his retirement in 2007"I worked with Lou for many years, and the great thing about him as a newsman was his attention to ambient sound.After one of the station's nattily-dressed salesmen strutted through the newsroom with an air of disdain, Dick would switch into self-assured mode and confidently stride across the room with a fake smile and firmly shake my hand: "Hi, Dick Spencer, Sales." One night, he came to visit me at another station where I worked part-time as a producer (we made far below union scale at 'EEI and many of us had second and third jobs).The other station was #1 in the market, and its offices and studios had the fancy decor, equipment and accoutrements to match its ratings.
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He was still young, of course, but it was his life's dream to work at Newsradio 88.