John Laws released his memoir earlier last year -- here are the bits that you actually did want to know.
The radio DJs behind the royal prank call fronted TV cameras last night for tell-not-quite-all interviews. They played it by the book of crisis management, says marketing consultant Toby Ralph.
The latest Power Index list is Megaphones, a look at the top 10 shit-stirrers, tub-thumpers or loudmouths in Oz. Matthew Knott examines the people who rustle up controversy, spark debate and help set the tone of our national conversation.
After his successful Restoring Honor rally last year, US shock jock -- and Tea Party supporter -- Glenn Beck has seen plunging ratings and his show dropped in numerous cities. What happened? Was he too extreme for the conservatives?
Shock jocks aren't journalists, but they should have the decency to treat the political leaders of this country with a little bit of respect, because the recent rudeness just lowers the -- already low -- standard of public debate, declares Phillip Coorey.
Melbourne loves to tells itself that our city is more literate, more politically aware and more civilised than Sydney. With the launch of Melbourne Talk Radio yesterday, that narrative is about to be tested, writes Margaret Simons.
The position of the shock jock on our airwaves is becoming increasingly precarious, writes Luke Williams. Is radio heading towards a younger, user-generated and more democratic style of broadcast?
In all the frothing and hissing about Kyle Sandilands, did anyone notice that it’s a non-ratings fortnight for Sydney radio?
Kyle Sandilands has hit the airwaves -- and headlines -- again with another attention-grabbing stunt. Will the provocative tactics that have made his career also break it?