Mike Patrick, whose name was almost interchangeable with ESPN for some 36 years, has left the network. Mike’s first ESPN assignment was in 1982.
Not all roads lead to where you think you’re headed.
Levy worked at WFAN in New York in the late 80s, before going on to establish himself at New York’s Channel 2, MSG Network, and ESPN.
Rich Eisen dubbed the former exec “The Kingmaker.”
After departing ESPN to form his own talk-show network, Eisen discusses the ups and downs of modern broadcasting and the shifting focus towards internet streaming.
Cramer breaks down sportscasters like he does the market; from Al Michaels and Tony Romo to the Eagles’ Merrill Reese and those he heard growing up in Philadelphia.
In today’s commoditized world of sports announcing, the unsung Amsinger sets himself apart from other on-air colleagues across cable’s unending number of channels.
In the early 60s, Whitaker left local television and his hometown of Philadelphia, beginning a colorful journey through network television’s dominant years.
Steve Herz is a seasoned broadcasters’ agent who effectively maximizes income for some of television’s best.
Bob Ahrens has been around the sports broadcast game for over a half century.