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Wednesday, March 30, 2011

ASS NAPKIN’S & PET BABY relationship ?


Howard got Ass Napkin Ed and Debbie the Amazing Pet Lady to discuss their fledgling relationship: “Apparently they’re a couple.” Debbie said they weren’t a couple: “I don’t know what we are right now, Howard.” Ed said he and Debbie recently got together--and hooked up without using protection: “I might’ve got her pregnant.” Debbie confirmed: “I got a little buzzed and I was a little excited and we got a little carried away.”

Debbie had high hopes for her relationship with Ed: “We’re going to get married. And he’s coming back to stay with me in a couple weeks. He’s moving in with me.” Howard was blown away: “This is unbelievable...this is some romance.” Debbie doubted Ed would be able to endure 3 days in her house (“I find that very hard to believe.”) but said she’d try to make his stay a good time: “We’ll go to McDonald’s. We’ll go to all the fun places out here.”

Tuesday, March 22, 2011

Stern sues Sirius, claims sirius did not pay him on bonus

Just months after signing a new $400 million contract with SiriusXM Radio, talk show host Howard Stern says he's not getting paid enough by his employer.

In a lawsuit filed Tuesday in New York, Stern, his agent Don Buchwald and Stern's production company, One Twelve Inc., claim Sirius failed to pay stock awards due in exchange for helping the satellite radio service exceed its subscriber growth targets.

A Sirius executive said the company was "surprised and disappointed" by the lawsuit.

Since first launching in the 1990s, satellite radio has endured a rocky ride, and Stern has taken credit for all but single-handedly rescuing the industry from financial ruin. While the claim is not surprising coming from the self-proclaimed King of All Media, analysts who follow the company say it's hard to overstate Stern's contribution to the company.

"There's no doubt that Howard Stern made Sirius — absolutely no doubt," said Barton Crockett, a media analyst at Lazard Capital. "You hate to see a situation like this where Sirius and Howard Stern have done so well together — they're legendary — to see it wind up in some kind of lawsuit is just really unfortunate."

While Stern has raked in more than $500 million since joining up with Sirius in 2004, the two sides are now at odds over subscribers that Sirius picked up with it merged with XM satellite radio in 2008. That came after a 2006 bonus to Stern was awarded based on subscribers added to Sirius. Stern and his agent seem to be claiming they're owed for those added XM customers, while the company disputes it, said Crockett.

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Regardless of Stern's role in the success of SiriusXM, there's little disagreement that the industry has traveled a bumpy path since launching in 1997. To try to foster competition, the FCC awarded licenses to two separate companies, Sirius and XM.

The companies soon began burning through hundreds of millions of dollars to launch the satellites needed to beam music, news, sports entertainment and other programming to subscribers, most of whom listen from their cars.

But those listeners were slow to warm up to paying a monthly fee to listen to radio — something they had become accustomed to getting for free. To boost subscribers, Sirius and XM racked up heavy losses subsidizing the cost of car receivers and then paying for costly programming.

The two companies shelled out generously for sports and entertainment programming, signing up Martha Stewart and Oprah Winfrey, and buying broadcast rights for the NFL, Major League Baseball, NASCAR, NBA, NHL. But subscriber growth remained weak. Churn rates were high as listeners signed up for the service and then canceled.

Stern's five-year, $500 million deal in 2004 represented the high water mark of costly contracts and apparently succeeded in boosting Sirius' subscriber base.

In January 2007, Sirius paid Stern an $83 million stock bonus after the company beat subscriber targets set in his original contract. The company said at the time that it paid Stern slightly more than 22 million shares of stock after exceeding a year-end subscriber goal for 2006 by more than two million. Sirius ended that year with just over 6 million subscribers, compared with projections of about 3.5 million from Wall Street analysts when the company signed Stern’s employment agreement.

That 2006 bonus is at the heart of Stern's lawsuit, which claims that SiriusXM Radio failed to pay him in full. Stern and his agent, say that Sirius made an initial payment in January 2006 but failed to make subsequent payments over the next four years.

"We have met all of our obligations under the terms of our 2004 agreement with Howard, his agent and production company," said Patrick Reilly, the SiriusXM's senior vice president, communications. He noted that the company just signed a contract through 2015 with Stern and was "thus surprised and disappointed" by the lawsuit.

In 2008, with subscriber growth stalled and losses mounting, Sirius and XM asked the FCC to lift its original requirement that the two licenses be operated by separate companies. Faced with the prospect of one or both going silent, the commission approved the merger that created SiriusXM.

The deal has finally put satellite radio on a sound financial footing, according to Crockett.

"These guys are now set up to be a free cash flow machine," he said.

Subscriber growth has also stabilized with less churn, and some 45 percent of new car buyers sign on up for a subscription, he said. The company now has more than 20 million subscribers.

According to the suit, Buchwald and Stern were told last year by SiriusXM's general counsel, Richard Basch, that the bonus stock awards were not granted because the company did not include XM's subscriber base toward the total number of Sirius subscribers.

"When Sirius needed Stern, it promised him a share in any success that the company achieved," the suit said. "But now that Sirius has conquered its chief competitor and acquired more than 20 million subscribers, it has reneged on its commitment to Stern, unilaterally deciding that it has paid him enough."

Some analysts caution that satellite radio faces another threat over the horizon: the arrival of Internet access in cars. That could present mean new competition from music services like Pandora that stream music and other programming over the Web.

Crockett says that potential threat makes high-profile, premium programming like Howard Stern all the more valuable to SiriusXM — just as it begins to provide its investors with a long-awaited return.

Stern and Sirius publicly feuded for months last year as his $500 million, five-year contract was coming to an end. He announced on his weekday morning show in December he had agreed to a new deal running through 2015, although terms were not disclosed.

Monday, March 21, 2011

Howard Stern opened up about absent co-host Artie Lange

March 21, 2011: The Howard Stern Show on Sirius XM satellite radio

Howard Stern (HS), Robin Quivers (RQ) and Fred Norris (FN)

HS: “It doesn’t mean that Artie will never be on. It meant that—what I was trying to convey in the article, and the way I answered that was very truthful. I am very confused by what went down with Artie. Robin knows this and I’ve discussed it with her. I’m very freaked out that I didn’t pick up on the signals. I’m very freaked out with what he tried to do to himself. I think Artie is a sensational talent and a terrific guy—a real good heart. You know that. I mean, there are times that Artie would come in here and raise money for people--"

RQ: "Or just give money to people."

HS: “And I didn’t realize his level of confusion until the end—until the last couple of months.”

(Caller asks for more information)

HS: “A lot of people say to me: ‘When’s Artie coming back? When’s he gonna come on? When’s he gonna do this?’ And really, you know what? I just can’t even process what went down with Artie, and I really don’t understand it. And, as I said in the article, the one thing I want to see is Artie stay alive. And I realize that him being on the show—he kept trying to tell me. He kept saying to me: ‘This is gonna end badly. This gonna be bad. I’m not happy. I mean, It’s the best job I ever had, but…’ I couldn’t even understand what he was trying to tell me. So, that confusion—it’s very hard for me to understand what the right thing is to do and I kind of just throw my hands up in the air and say: ‘I am not knowledgeable enough to handle what’s going on with Artie.’ I’m just not.”
Too Fat to Fish

“I don’t feel responsible. I love Artie, but I don’t know how to handle that situation and I think it’s a private matter that has to be dealt with him and whoever his close people are—his family I assume or a psychiatrist or something. And I’m telling you, that’s real life and death stuff. I mean, here’s a guy I work with for all these years and have tremendous respect for—tried to kill himself. Tried to plunge a knife into himself and end his life. This is no joke. And I don’t know how to handle it. I’ll be honest. And if you know how to handle it, you’re a better person than I am. You think—‘Hey! Put Artie on the air! Throw him to the wolves!’ Is that a good thing? I don’t know! You wanna know something? I don’t have a f***ing clue, but I DON’T want to be responsible.”

Artie Lange: Jack and Coke

“And you know what? I have so many f***ing s**theads who say to me: ‘Have Artie on! Come on! Have Artie on’. And then the second you have him on someone will say to me: ‘You f***ing irresponsible s**t! You’re taking a sick guy and you’re using him!’ and I’m just like: ‘You know what? I’ve had enough’. F**king forget it. No mas! No mas! I throw my hands up in the air! I don’t know what to do. I’m admitting it. I don’t know what to do. You know what to do? Have him on YOUR show. I don’t know what to do.”

Artie Lange - It's the Whiskey Talking

“Of course I want him on the show. I want him on the show—Why do you think I worked with him all those years?”
Dirty Work [VHS]

RQ: “It’s not wanting to hurt him or do anything that would adversely affect him.”

HS: “I feel protective of him and I don’t know what to do and I think Artie’s gotta do his own thing now and figure it out. He’s in a bad place. And I only say this cause it’s what he’s admitted it on the air before he left. He’s in a bad place. He said it. He said: ‘Everything’s gonna end badly.’ What can I tell you? I’ve answered it enough. Of course I’d love to have Artie on the show and have everything be fine.

RQ: “We’d love to be able to have Artie on the Show and have fun with him.”

HS: “If I gotta be looking over my shoulder every minute to make sure that he’s alive, I mean. What am I gonna do? I gotta do the show. Listen, he’s a great guy--a tremendous talent and my heart goes out to him. I feel terrible for him. But my days with Artie are useless. They’re over. This is bigger than me. I’m not a psychiatrist. I’m not a doctor. I’m not God. I don’t know how to handle that. I’m just some dude doing a radio show. It’s not for me.”

“You know, I didn’t pick up on it. I didn’t know. I mean, I knew there was stuff wrong, but I thought he had it under control--shows you how off I was. So, my judgment is not to be trusted in this. There were other people around here who had much better judgment than I did. They go: ‘Howard. Don’t you see? The guy’s on drugs. The guy’s in trouble.’ I said: ‘He comes in and does his show. He seems to be fine. I think some of it’s sort of an act, you know?’ You know, the tough guy thing? But it wasn’t. I misread the entire thing and that freaks me out.”

RQ: (joking) "Well, you’ve been misreading Fred for years."

HS: (laughing) "What am I misreading? Please tell me! I think he’s fine."

FN: (serious again) “I think you’re making the wise choice. I mean, to anybody who says: ‘When’s Artie coming back or whatever. I mean, it’s very clear that he felt there was no other way out. Maybe he wanted to quit the show and he didn’t know how to do it so, he really went overboard."

HS: "Yeah, I think there’s a lot of truth in that. I think what Fred’s saying is right, that [Artie] kept saying to me: ‘This is gonna end badly. You’ll see.’ Like he wanted me to—“

RQ: “So, he tried to end it several times in different ways—“

FN: “And I think he wanted you to make the choice for him. I don’t think he wanted to pull the trigger on himself. He’s like: ‘I can’t walk away from this. It’s really good. I’m up. YOU fire me!’ I mean, I really think he wanted to put your back up against the wall.”

RQ: “Even the thing about the weekend gigs. You know, he was like: ‘Those are killing me but I can’t stop.’”

HS: “Yeah, and it’s like, you know, I was put in the position of being the dad so to speak, and say: ‘OK. You can’t go out and do gigs—and you can’t do this..’ and I’m like ‘Oh my God—this is a full time job managing this situation.’ “

"By the way, it was NEVER like that, until the end. I mean, the guy was a consummate pro."

RQ: “But at the beginning he was saying it was going to end badly.”

HS: “Yeah. He did say it.”

RQ: “So, you know, nobody could have foreseen from there to here, where we would wind up.”

HS: “I know everybody wants some sort of closure on the show like it’s a sitcom or something, but sorry.”

RQ: “This isn’t a movie.”

FN: “This is real life.”

by, Examiner

Sirius XM (NASDAQ:SIRI): Howard Stern annouces a Reduce Work Schedule

Sirius XM (NASDAQ:SIRI): Howard Stern to Reduce Work Schedule

9 CommentsPosted 20 Mar 2011

Category Sirius XM (SIRI) News

By D. Russian

When Sirius XM Radio (NASDAQ:SIRI) reached a new five-year deal with Howard Stern last December, details of the renegotiated contract were not disclosed. In contrast to Stern’s previous $500 million deal, of which details were made public, analysts, investors, and listeners alike were left to speculate about how much Stern cost Sirius XM this time around and what his new work schedule would be. Would he do less shows per week and be allotted more vacation time?

Since the new contract was reached Stern has continued his regular Monday through Thursday schedule, leading many to believe that his new deal with Sirius XM included the same work schedule as the previous contract, but in a new interview with Rolling Stone’s Neil Strauss, Howard Stern gives some color on the freedom of his new Sirius XM contract.

In the new interview Stern discussed his thoughts going into the December contract renewal. ”When it came down to sort of figuring out what I was really after, I was pretty sure I was going to leave the radio…I thought I’d kind of done what I needed to do. I still enjoyed it, but I also found that I wanted time to do some other things,” said Stern. “Right now, my schedule is pretty much the same as it’s always been. And then as time rolls on I’ll probably do about three shows a week,” Stern explained.

From Stern’s new comments during the Rolling Stone interview, it appears that his new contract with Sirius XM allows for a reduced work schedule of “about three shows a week.” In light of what appears to be a reduced work schedule for Stern in the new contract, did Sirius XM retain Howard Stern at a reduced rate this time around? Due to the new contract’s secrecy and the way Sirius XM’s balance sheet is structured, the answer to that question may never be known.
Howard Stern Fist Sirius XM Satellite Radio Pendant Necklace

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Thursday, March 17, 2011

Howard stern & rolling stones magazine

Wednesday, March 16, 2011

SAMMY HAGAR visits howard stern


Sammy Hagar stopped by to promote his book, ‘Red: My Uncensored Life in Rock,’ and told Howard the sale of his Cabo Wabo tequila company was the “Biggest thing I’ve ever done in my life.” Robin asked if it was bigger than his music, and Sammy nodded (“Absolutely.”), revealing that he made over $80 million from the company’s sale.


Asked about his time as Van Halen’s frontman, Sammy revealed: “We were the greatest friends on the planet from 85 to 95...but they turned on me. They friggin’ turned on me, man.” Sammy said he already had a successful career before joining the band: “I took a cut in pay, Howard. I really did. I was in multiple arenas too...I was coming home with 70% of my gross. They were coming home with 17%.”

Sammy said he’d been asked to come in and run the show: “I ran the band...When I walked in, it was like they were looking for a fearless leader. Roth was the leader of that band. Like it or not, Ed was the musical guy [and] Roth was the leader.” After multiple reunions, he’s gotten used to being fired-- he expects Joe Satriani, the leader of his latest band, Chickenfoot, to do the same: “He’ll fire me eventually. He’s gonna do it.”


Red: My Uncensored Life in Rock

Sammy blamed the failed ‘Van Halen VS. Van Hagar’ joint tour on David Lee Roth: “Every night he was unreasonable. And every night he tried to get the upper hand.” Sammy said he wished David the best (“I’d love to be friends with those guys again.”) but thought he should come clean, as David (according to Sammy) is clearly bald (“C’mon, Howard. He is.”) and gay: “The way he always dressed and acted, I was like, ‘Well, this guy’s...[gay].”


Sammy said Eddie didn’t make things much easier: “Once Valerie [Bertinelli] had split, he didn’t take care of himself. He’s not that kind of guy.” Sammy said he was comfortable discussing Eddie’s state because his book made the chances of a reunion “on a scale of 0 - 100, about seven below zero.” Still, Sammy said Eddie was obviously better of late: “He looks great. He’s got his teeth back in. He’s got, you know, his hair was short. He had color. He gained a few pounds. That always means he’s on the wagon. The skinnier he is, he’s drinking.”

Monday, March 14, 2011



King of All Blacks called in to rekindle his feud with Big Black: “Do you still have that jelly butt?” When Howard asked if they’d like to host a show together, saying it’d be good for Big Black’s financial situation, King of All Blacks shrugged: “I don’t do anything for money. That’s one thing I don’t need.” Money aside, King agreed to the show and hung up. Big Black hung up soon after, but not before he explained why he hadn’t spoken with his family in 20 years: “I hate the world, man. That’s how it is.”

Sunday, March 6, 2011

Watch Charlie Sheen's-Korner Live video here TigerBlood " Winning "

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Saturday, March 5, 2011

watch Tigerblood " charlie Sheen " live radio here Sheen's-Korner.

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Charlie Sheen webcast livestream: watch it here! "Sheen's Korner" live tonight at 10PM Eastern/7PM Pacific

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Charlie Sheen is broadcasting live from his L.A. mansion tonight at 10PM Eastern/7PM Pacific and fans who want to get in on the "winning" can listen to "Sheen's Korner" live streaming online.Two and a Half Men: The Complete First Season

Sheen has set up an online webcast site through UStream here:

Sheen's UStream page currently carries the tagline: You're either in Sheen's-Korner or you're with the trolls.

Howard Stern originally floated the idea of Charlie Sheen broadcasting live from home exclusively on the King of All Media's Sirius XM channels, but Sheen opted to add a UStream channel to reach a wider audience

Continue reading on Watch the Charlie Sheen radio broadcast live stream online here! - National howard stern

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Thursday, March 3, 2011


KACEY CHANNELS CHARLIEBrandon Iron's She Is Half My Age 4

Kacey said she got pregnant after sleeping with Charlie and, when she went to Oregon to take care of the pregnancy, was recognized at the abortion clinic: “The nurse was like, ‘Oh my gosh. I know who you are. Are you sure you want to abort this?’” Howard asked if Charlie encouraged the abortion, but Kacey denied it: “He didn’t.” Kacey said Charlie was “one of, like, three” men who could’ve been the father anyway. At least one of the other men was also a celebrity--but she won’t out him: “I don’t want to get blacklisted.”

Kacey said her Sheen-like lifestyle helped her with medical expenses: “I f’ my dentist...I’m going to get, like, $40,000 worth of veneers for free.” Just last night, she slept with a “random” guy: “I got Superman’d. Where the guy jizzes on your back and throws a sheet over it?” Kacey then stripped, showing off her infamous “fleshy” vagina: “I got tiger’s blood. I’m going to win this thing. Winning!” Lake Placid 3 (Unrated)

CAPRI ANDERSON, SHEEN BEAUTY PAGEANT CONTESTANT #2 The second contestant, Capri Anderson, told Howard she’d been in porn for 4 years: “Since I was 18.” Before the very-public end to their encounter, Charlie had hired her to come to an anonymous dinner party: “I didn’t know Denise Richards was going to be there. I only knew I was going to a dinner party...I actually didn’t know it was him until, like, minutes before the dinner.” Capri claimed that things seemed to be headed towards sex when Charlie just snapped and started throwing things around the room, forcing her to take refuge in the bathroom. Capri speculated the accusations that she stole Charlie’s watch were invented by his PR spin-doctors because he had also offered her a large sum of cash as ‘an apology.’ Capri thought Bree ‘Rachel’ Olsen, one of Charlie’s current live-in “goddesses,” was likely benefiting from that same generosity: “If he offered me that much in cash just to say sorry, I can imagine she’s getting a lot of money to stay around there.” MELANIE RIOS, SHEEN BEAUTY PAGEANT CONTESTANT #3 The third and final contestant, Melanie Rios, told Howard that Charlie once fell asleep inside her. Melanie claimed they’d hung out over 20 times but only had sex twice: “There was always a bevy of girls around him. It was hard to get him was more of a friendship.” Still, Charlie trusted her: “I got to drive the Bentley once or twice...[and] I got asked to babysit but it never came down to that.” Melanie said Charlie was always a good time: “He’s so much fun. It’s never boring to be around him...he always says, ‘At the end of the day, I’m still winning and all of you can suck my dick.’” Howard asked if Charlie had--as he claimed on Tuesday--a 8.5” penis, but Melanie denied it, estimating it was closer to 7 - 7.5”: “He has a really nice cock.” SHEEN RUMORS CONFIRMED Melanie said Charlie’s temper was fleeting: “He just yells and, uh...after a while, he’s right back to the party mode.” But his desire to staff a “porn house” was true: “He was actually really ready to start a family with just porn stars...just girls he could hang around with.” She was also present the time he was hospitalized for (what he claimed was) a hernia: “He was complaining about the pain and it was visible.” HERE SHE IS...MISS CHARLIE SHEEN Howard turned to his judges, and Gary cast the first vote for Kacey: “I am fascinated by the trainwreck that is Kacey.” Fred did the same: “Puffy pussy, she was pregnant by Charlie [maybe], she’s got tiger blood, she showed concern for him. she bangs her dentist--she’s got a very sexy barter system--she [once] did a fat guy hardcore, and she was actually jealous of Capri and Melanie.”All Teens 3 Ronnie also cast his vote for Kacey: “My vote is with the crazy girl.” JD registered the first vote for Capri: “Capri is the hottest chick with the hottest ass...I’m already following her on Twitter.” This prompted Fred-as-JD to ask, “Will you suck on a piece of plastic for me Capri?” Benjy voted for Kacey: “You have the Charlie Sheen attitude.” Given Kacey’s 4-1 lead, Robin and Howard’s votes didn’t matter, so Howard announced Kacey as the winner, netting her a $10,000 prize. Capri, the runner-up, took home a flat screen TV Flight Attendants

Tuesday, March 1, 2011



Early in the show, Howard played some clips of Charlie Sheen’s latest media blitz and marveled at the bizarre ‘winning’ rants: “He’s a pisser, this guy.” In one clip, Charlie blamed the cancellation of ‘Two and A Half Men’ on creator/writer Chuck Lorre: “Maybe if he wasn’t focusing on three shows, two that suck and one that’s everybody’s favorite...we’re the reason those shows exist or even have an audience.”


Howard said he actually sided with Charlie on that point: “I do agree with him that he showed up for work in the condition he’s always shown up in. And CBS has always paid him.” Robin disagreed: “The man is deteriorating! No. He shows up and they have to figure out how to use him...they can’t say, ‘Charlie you’re going to walk into this scene and do blah blah blah.’ They got to sit Charlie on the couch!”

Howard insisted CBS was in the wrong: “They’ve continued to support him in this lifestyle...I say put him [back] in the show and lets see what happens. I’m saying he’s still entertaining as hell. Get the cameras rolling. I might have to watch this show now. Just to see him when he’s working.”

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