Please excuse anything that either looks ridiculous, or simply doesn't work. Thank you!
For over 35 years, WCBS-AM and WCBS-FM had both been co-located in
the CBS corporate headquarters building at 51 West 52nd Street in New
York City. In August of 2000, WCBS-FM moved to the Viacom corporate
headquarters building at 1515 Broadway and in October of 2000, WCBS-AM
moved to the CBS Broadcast Center at 524 West 57th Street. I stayed
on with WCBS-AM, which is where I originally started working when I
joined CBS in 1975. WCBS-AM is now one of the most modern and advanced
100% digital all-news radio stations in the world and will no doubt
serve as a model for the design and construction of new 100% digital
all-news radio station facilities in the 21st century.
A highlight of my professional career occurred on September 18, 1997
when I had the honor and pleasure of engineering Ron Lundy's last
radio show on WCBS-FM which was probably the most exciting and
memorable show that I have ever experienced in my relatively short
broadcast career (now pushing 30 years). The New York City radio
market lost a very kind and incredibly talented individual when Ron
retired from radio, and as small repayment for the many thousands of
hours he spent entertaining radio listeners all over the New York
City metropolitan area since 1965, I wish him and his lovely wife
Shirley all the very best of happiness in his retirement.
If you are interested in finding out more information about the heyday
of top-40 music radio in the New York City metropolitan area during
the 1960s and 1970s and the air personalities who gave it that unique
sound, I highly recommend that you visit the site that is dedicated to
the memory and history of the greatest top-40 music radio station of
all time, WABC Musicradio 77.
For those of you who didn't experience that period of radio history, it
will be an education all unto its own!
So now that I have bored you with every useless piece of information about my life, here is what I think mice should do with people who use them as pointing devices on computers (heh heh heh):