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Back office bunch: Turk (center) swiftly ascended to the top of Stern's organization after they met via an efficiency program.
It was a fascinating appearance, not only to hear Stern praise her for her beauty, and question her motivation, but to hear his surprise when she explained that she made good money making art. What made you decide to contact Stern, and how did you go about getting on the show?
Last week, Stern welcomed O'Neil, who is from Texas, into the studio because of her professed love (through e-mails) for Benjy Bronk, the show's mercilously-mocked head writer.
O'Neil realized the photo made her uncomfortable and it has since been removed. I've been a listener since Howard hit the Dallas airwaves. I was a tame, sexually frightened Catholic kid, but somehow The Stern Show appealed to me. Crew." or, "Sally the sacker is the sweetest thing in your lovely grocery store", I just need to respond. How anyone could think that someone who makes the work I make would also consider a time in the Stern studio "art" completely baffles me.
So Robyn O'Neil's recent appearance on the Stern show was, at least for me, hard to ignore. There was some fallout, though, namely due to a photograph of O'Neil lifting up her shirt (though leaving on her bra) that went up on the Stern show website - and then spread through the Tubes. Because I care, and I do, I spent a couple days tracking O'Neil down and asked her a series of questions. I have been writing to the show since before I knew about email. Whether I want to say, "Thank you for carrying my favorite tank tops, J.
‘Marci’s like the general manager, COO; Jeremy’s the senior executive/producer type. We're still waiting for permission from Marci to ask him.’Lange took to Twitter Thursday to clarify the situation, as he said that former co-workers from the Stern show sought his help and advice in approaching the wealthy radio host for financial assistance. Peace.’Lange wasn't the only ex-Stern associate to take umbrage with the radio host's observation about his former employees: Comedian Bob Levy, a frequent on-air contributor from 2006 until 2008, told the Daily Mail that when he parted ways with the show, he barely missed the paycheck he was receiving for his services.'At 25 bucks a week, I would never [have called] myself a employee,' said the Philadelphia-based comic, who also received on-air plugs as part of his arrangement with the program until Stern nixed the ads.