The latest Arbitron Inc. radio ratings show the central Indiana market is becoming far more competitive, with the top
stations separated only by fractions of a point. WFMS-FM slipped, but remained No. 1, while urban stations WHHH-FM and WTLC-FM
climbed into the next two spots.
When local radio industry veteran Charlie Morgan stepped down as president of Indianapolis Motor Speedway Productions last
month, it could’ve appeared he was trying to escape the daunting problems of open-wheel racing. Unless you considered
where he was going.
An executive of Emmis Communications Corp. is optimistic the company’s performance will improve enough to boost its stock
price above $1, eliminating the threat of being delisted by NASDAQ.
Firefighters are making progress on a major wildfire north of Los Angeles that is burning perilously close to Mount Wilson,
home to transmission towers used by Indianapolis-based Emmis Communications Corp. and other broadcasters.
A major wildfire north of Los Angeles is perilously close to Mount Wilson, home to transmission towers used by Indianapolis-based
Emmis Communications Corp. and other broadcasters. "Mount Wilson is at risk due to the wildfires, and we are
monitoring the situation closely," Emmis Chief Operating Officer Patrick Walsh said in an e-mail this morning.
Emmis Communications Corp. reported a quarterly profit today after buying back a big chunk of its own debt on the cheap, but
the outlook for the company remains grim. The radio broadcaster and magazine publisher saw revenue plunge 27 percent.
Radio executive Tom Severino, who managed four local stations for Indianapolis-based Emmis Communications Corp., died yesterday
after a five-month battle with cancer. Severino, 57, was vice president and general manager of WIBC-FM 93.1, WLHK-FM 97.1,
WFNI-AM 1070 and WYXB-FM 105.7.
If you don’t get your fireworks fix on July 4, you’ll no longer have another chance this year to be awed by the colorful displays.
Indianapolis based Emmis Communications Corp. signed a three-year deal to produce and publish the Indianapolis Convention & Visitors
semi-annual visitors guide, convention planners guide and other tourism-related publications and materials.
The millions of dollars they plunked down to buy stock in local companies over the past two years have shriveled in value,
leaving them way, way below break-even.
Emmis Communications Corp. struggles to contain expenses and minimize debts due to radio advertising shortfalls.
Retired businessman John Wynne, one of the founders of Duke Realty Corp., is the latest executive to get burned after using
company stock as collateral for a multimillion-dollar loan in his investment account.