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On-Demand

Mark Arum

Mark Arum weeknights 10p-Midnight on 95.5FM/AM750 News/Talk WSB or WSBRadio.com

The Mark Arum Show 06-18-18

Topics: Tonight on the show: #EmmySE recap; my wasp stung ear; #FathersDay; plus #MovieMonday with the amazing Lea Thompson! 7-9pm on News 95-5 and AM 750 WSB. #preesh
Posted: June 18, 2018

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Neal Boortz Daily Commentaries

Clips and bits from The Neal Boortz Radio Show

Neal Boortz 6-19-18

Topics: Neal Boortz Commentary
Posted: June 19, 2018

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Bulls & Bears Show

The Bulls & Bears radio show is designed to motivate and encourage regular people to step out and put their money to work for themselves.

Kenneth Braswell with Thomas

Topics: Kenneth Braswell, Founder and Executive Director of Fathers Incorporated Launch of DRIVE TO FIVE campaign which focuses on fathers and children between the ages of 1-5 years old and their relationships and the importance of education. Fathersincorporated.com
Posted: June 18, 2018

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Jamie Dupree - Washington Insider

The latest political news from the heart of it all, Washington DC. Coverage of elections, Supreme Court, Congress, etc.

Jamie Dupree 06-14-16

Topics: Jamie Dupree and Herman Cain talk about Hillary Clinton, Bernie Sanders and the final primary.
Posted: June 14, 2016

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The Erick Erickson Show

Hear Erick Erickson live every night 5p-7p on News 95.5FM/AM750 WSB and http://www.wsbradio.com/

The Erick Erickson Show 06-18-18

Topics: Tonight on the show Erick breaks down all the hysteria on the child separation issue coming from the boarder and a SCOTUS decision about gerrymandering.
Posted: June 18, 2018

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The Clark Howard Podcast

Money expert Clark Howard shows you practical money-saving ideas to help you Save More, Spend Less, and Avoid Ripoffs. He helps you keep more of what you make and invest your money wisely.

Clark Howard 6.19.18

Topics: Topics: Potential changes to the way pre-exisisting conditions are covered; Payday loan mogul receives prison sentence; Security alert for your router

Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Posted: June 19, 2018

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Monica Perez

Monica Perez Talk Show on WSB Saturday 3-6pm

Monica Perez Show 6/15/18 hour 2

Topics: Monica Perez Show 6/15/18 hour 2
Posted: June 18, 2018

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Lawn and Garden with Walter Reeves

The Lawn & Garden Show with Walter Reeves airs every Saturday 6-9a on News/talk WSB.

Lawn and Garden Show 6/15/18 hour 3

Topics: Lawn and Garden Show 6/15/18 hour 3
Posted: June 18, 2018

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Money Matters with Wes Moss

Money Matters with Wes Moss

The Economy Per Janet Yellen - our most recently retire Federal Reserve Chair

Topics: How the Fed Chair runs the largest economic ship on the planet. Caller questions include “What’s wrong with my 403B, should I quit my job to save money on childcare, how long will it take to break even if I buy a home in Boston, and what should I do with $100k in cash?”
Posted: June 17, 2018

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O'Neill Outside

Saturdays 4am-6am

O'Neill Outside 061618

Topics: Hour 2
Posted: June 16, 2018

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Perspectives with Condace Pressley

Perspectives with Condace Pressley

Perspectives with Condace Pressley: Dr. Rainbow Barris

Topics: Dr. Rainbow Barris talks about her new book "Keeping Up With The Johnsons." Barris, a doctor and the beloved mother of five hilarious children, is the inspiration for the character bow in Black-ish. The hit TV series Black-ish is loosely based on their real lives.
Posted: June 07, 2018

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Belinda Skelton's Atlanta Living

Belinda Skelton's Atlanta Living

Atlanta Living 061618

Topics: Hour 2
Posted: June 17, 2018

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The Von Haessler Doctrine

The Von Haessler Doctrine S4/E105 - Barney Reboot

Topics: Join Eric and the Doctrinaires as they chat about Hands-Free Libertarians, the Space Force, bathroom surprises, and much more! "Sponsored by Mr. Mister Mosquito Control"
Posted: June 19, 2018

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WSB Traffic Podcast with Doug "Fireball" Turnbull and Smilin' Mark McKay

Doug Turnbull and Mark McKay talk Metro Atlanta traffic issues with the rest of the members of WSB Triple Team Traffic, local transportation officials, and YOU the listener.

The low-down on the Hands-Free Georgia Act 5/23/2018

Topics: Fireball and Smilin' fill-in on The Mark Arum show, talking about and answering questions the July 1st hands-free law. Bill lead sponsor Rep. John Carson joins, along with Steelhorse Law's George Stein on how it will be enforced.
Posted: May 31, 2018

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We Never Played the Game

The “We Never Played the Game” podcast is hosted by WSB-TV Sports Director Zach Klein and Atlanta Journal Constitution Sports Columnist Jeff Schultz.

Episode 83 - Alex Anthopoulos - Atlanta Braves General Manager

Topics: Zach and Jeff visit with 1st year Atlanta Braves GM Alex Anthopoulos on his journey from a former HVAC owner in Canada to MLB Executive of the Year. Alex opens up on the death of his father, paying his way to 'Scouting School', leaving a dream job as GM of the Toronto Blue Jays, receiving the call to interview for the Braves and how long it will take to bring Atlanta a World Series title.
Posted: May 16, 2018

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WSB On-Demand Audio

WSB On-Demand Audio

Herman Cain MLK 50

Topics: Herman Cain talks about the 50th anniversary of the assassination of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.
Posted: April 04, 2018

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News

  • Two brothers accused of at least seven robberies across metro Atlanta in May are no ordinary criminals: they’re identical twins. Marquavious and Juntavious Burton, 20, were arrested in early June. According to Fulton County jail records, the twins have been arrested multiple times since 2015 on charges such as aggravated assault and theft by receiving stolen property. The latest charges include seven counts of armed robbery and a charge of participating in criminal street gang activity. Police believe they may be responsible for even more recent robberies. The Burton twins have also been accused of shooting at some of the robbery victims, Channel 2 Action News reported.  In other news:
  • Two Cobb County siblings were killed after their 17-year-old sister allegedly lost control of the family’s SUV on a South Carolina interstate, police said Monday.  Jessica Wolwark was driving a Chevrolet northbound on I-85 in Anderson County when she ran off the highway and the SUV overturned Saturday morning, according to police.  Wolwark and her mother, Natalia Anggraeni, were both wearing seat belts and were seriously injured in the crash. Two other family members died from their injuries after being ejected, police said.  Kirana “Kiki” Wolwark, 15, and 12-year-old Nate Wolwark were both killed, a family friend posted on a Go Fund Me page. The family was traveling from their Kennesaw home to Wofford College in Spartanburg, S.C., where the girls were to attend a religious retreat, according to Chrissy Concepcion, who set up the fundraising page for the family. The family does not have medical insurance, she said. The South Carolina medical examiner was unable to confirm the identities of those killed, but family friends confirmed the names and ages of the Wolwark siblings.  “Kiki was a joy to be around, and spread her love for animals to everyone she knew,” Concepcion posted. “Nate was the perfect boy; always helpful, caring, and accepting of everyone around him.” The driver and her mother were both taken by helicopter to a Greenville hospital, where both remained Monday. Anggraeni has a broken neck and several broken ribs, Concepcion said. Jessica Wolwark has torn ligaments in her arm, but is expected to be released from the hospital this week.  The South Carolina Highway Patrol is investigating the crash.  In other news: 
  • President Donald Trump took a dig at Rep. Mark Sanford, a South Carolina Republican who has been critical of the president, during a meeting with House Republicans on Tuesday night. Trump told the lawmakers in a closed-door Capitol Hill meeting that he wanted to 'congratulate Mark on a great race,' according to two attendees. Another attendee said Trump's remarks elicited some boos from members of the House Freedom Caucus, a conservative group in the House. The three attendees spoke on condition of anonymity to describe the private meeting focused on immigration. Sanford, a Freedom Caucus member, said he was unable to attend because his flight was delayed at the Charleston, South Carolina, airport. 'The president has his own style. You gotta give him credit. He's an equal opportunity insulter. He gets just about everybody,' said Rep. Randy Weber, R-Texas. Sanford lost his primary bid last week to South Carolina state Rep. Katie Arrington and blamed his defeat on Trump, who urged Republicans to dump the former South Carolina governor. Trump tweeted on the day of the primary that the congressman had been unhelpful to him, adding, 'He is better off in Argentina.' That was a reference to Sanford's surprise disappearance from the state when he was governor, which he later revealed was to continue his affair with an Argentine woman. Sanford had called Trump untrustworthy and culturally intolerant, prompting Arrington's primary challenge. The congressman later said support for Trump had become a litmus test in GOP primaries. __ Associated Press writers Lisa Mascaro and Matthew Daly contributed.
  • Three months after a tornado rumbled through a South Fulton County neighborhood and destroyed people’s homes and lives, several neighbors told Channel 2 Action News they’re still recovering.  We’ve learned they’re on their own because the storm didn’t fit the criteria to be considered for state or federal disaster relief funds, on the Channel 2 Action News Nightbeat at 11.    TRENDING STORIES: Sole witness to deadly shooting says Tex McIver 'needs to be in hell' 2 dead, others injured in I-285 crash in South Fulton County Man arrested after beating, stabbing 15-year-old sister to death, police say  
  • Nearly eight decades ago, Ray Emory, then a young sailor, watched in disbelief as Japanese torpedoes tore into American ships in Pearl Harbor. Emory survived the devastating attack but didn't forget his fellow sailors and Marines who died and were buried in Hawaii without anyone knowing their names. His relentless efforts in the years that followed led to nearly 150 of those servicemen finally being identified so their families could find closure. Now frail with white-hair, the 97-year-old Emory arrived Tuesday in a golf cart at the pier where his ship, the USS Honolulu, was moored on Dec. 7, 1941. He came to say what could be his final goodbye to the storied naval base. More than 500 sailors were there to greet him. They lined the rails and formed an honor cordon, shouting cheers of 'Hip, Hip, Hooray!' Emory saluted them. 'I'm glad I came and I'll never forget it,' Emory told reporters after a ceremony in his honor. Emory wanted to visit the pier before leaving his Hawaii home for Boise, Idaho. His wife died about a month ago and he plans to live with his son and go fishing. During the attack on Pearl Harbor, Emory managed to fire a few rounds at the airplanes that dropped the torpedoes. He still has an empty bullet casing that fell to his ship deck. In 2012, the Navy and National Park Service recognized Emory for his work with the military and Department of Veterans Affairs to honor and remember Pearl Harbor's dead. Bureaucrats didn't welcome his efforts, at least not initially. Emory says they politely told him to ''go you-know-where.'' It didn't deter him. First, thanks to legislation sponsored by the late U.S. Rep. Patsy Mink of Hawaii, he managed to get gravestones for unknowns from the USS Arizona marked with name of their battleship. In 2003, the military agreed to dig up a casket that Emory was convinced, after meticulously studying records, included the remains of multiple USS Oklahoma servicemen. Emory was right, and five sailors were identified. It helped lay the foundation for the Pentagon's decision more than a decade later to exhume and attempt to identify all 388 sailors and Marines from the Oklahoma who had been buried as unknowns in a national cemetery in Honolulu. Since those 2015 exhumations, 138 sailors from the Oklahoma have been identified. About 77 have been reburied, many in their hometowns, bringing closure to families across the country. 'Ray, you're the man that did it. There's nobody else. If it wasn't for you, it would have never been done,' Jim Taylor, the Navy's liaison to Pearl Harbor survivors, told Emory during the brief ceremony Tuesday at the USS Honolulu's old pier. Taylor presented Emory with a black, folded POW/MIA flag printed with the words: 'You are not forgotten.' Some of the remains, especially those burned to ash, will never be identified. But the military aims to put names with 80 percent of the Oklahoma servicemen who were dug up in 2015. Altogether, the Pearl Harbor attack killed nearly 2,400 U.S. servicemen. The Oklahoma lost 429 men after being hit by at least nine torpedoes. It was the second-largest number of dead from one vessel. The USS Arizona lost 1,177 sailors and Marines. Most of those killed on the Arizona remain entombed in the sunken hull of the battleship. The Pentagon has also exhumed the remains of 35 servicemen from the USS West Virginia from Honolulu's National Memorial Cemetery of the Pacific. None have been identified so far.