Chris discusses President Obama’s statement on Trayvon Martin and Race, the impending birth of the royal baby, and the bankruptcy of Detroit. He talks to Jeff Roe and Michael Bronstein on the Monday Morning Matchup, Phillies Manager Charlie Manuel, John Hayward from Human Events, and Rob Levine from Holt’s Cigar Company.
From Beach Haven at the Jersey shore, Chris follows the bankruptcy filing by the city of Detroit, the President’s statements on the efficacy of Obamacare. He also talks to Steve Cordasco on Finance Friday, CBS 3’s Beasley Reece, and Lou Richards, Owner of the Crust and Crumb.
The struggling Atlantic City casino formally emerged from bankruptcy court on Tuesday, just 13 months after it opened with sky-high hopes.
Singer Dionne Warwick owes nearly $10 million in back taxes and has filed for bankruptcy.
On Monday, the $2.4 billion resort found it could not break the law of supply and demand as it filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy protection in U.S. Bankruptcy Court in Camden.
Kevin DeSanctis, the man who guided Atlantic City’s Revel casino-hotel through its tortuous development, only to see it struggle in the cutthroat East Coast gambling market, is stepping down as head of the $2.4 billion resort.
Chris responds to the President’s warnings about sequestration and is excited about a bill to finally privatize Pennsylvania’s liquor stores. He talks to Wolgang Puck to discuss the OSCAR’s Governor Ball that he will be catering and to Tom McGrath from the Philly Post. He also brings, Manning, the Piazza Pet of the Week in to get adopted.
TMZ reports that Allen Iverson lost his $4.5 million dollar home in foreclosure.
Lenny Dykstra could be sentenced to up to 20 years in his bankruptcy fraud case.
The maker of Twinkies and Ding Dongs said late Tuesday that it failed to reach an agreement with its second-biggest union.
Rhode Island’s economic development agency on Thursday sued former Philliespitcher Curt Schilling.
Curt Schilling auction begins today, but no bloody sock.
Former Phillies pitcher Curt Schilling might have to sell the famed blood-stained sock he wore during the 2004 World Series to cover millions of dollars in loans he guaranteed to his failed video game company.
Former Red Sox pitcher Curt Schilling’s failed video game company heads to a federal bankruptcy court in Delaware, as work begins to sort out what can be salvaged from a company that says it owes more than $270 million.
What do you do to protect your good credit when tying the knot with someone whose credit is a disaster?