The Rev. Michael K. Jones, a pastor, radio host and the son of the late civil rights leader Sam Jones, died unexpectedly Tuesday morning at age 52.
An open letter written by Indiana Black Expo President Tanya Bell has exposed a major rift between the organization and the market’s two biggest media properties targeting local black audiences.
The Rev. Michael K. Jones from Progressive Baptist Church will take over the show long hosted by the late Amos Brown, starting Monday.
Chuck Williams, the man affectionately known as the “blue-eyed soul brother,” has been replaced as the leader of Radio One Indianapolis by a familiar face to this market.
Boom 102.9 FM likely will have a different vibe from the throwback station launched by Cumulus Media last December that briefly skyrocketed to the top of ratings.
Indianapolis radio station WRWM-FM 93.9 rocketed from the 15th-most-listened-to station in central Indiana in December to No. 1 in January—its first full month playing old school hip-hop.
Kelly Vaughn alleges in a federal discrimination lawsuit that Radio One showed preferential treatment to male co-worker Amos Brown by firing her but retaining him after they worked on an outside project.
WHHH-FM rises to the top of the dial with some recent fine-tuning, and as the top two country stations in the market duke it out for listeners.
The WTLC-AM 1310 personality’s penchant for asking tough questions has made him one of Indianapolis’ most influential
and made his daily radio show—“Afternoons with Amos”—one of the city’s most popular talk shows.
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.