Talksport (styled as talkSPORT), owned by Wireless Group, is a sports radio station and the Global Audio Partner of the Premier League.

Broadcast areaUnited Kingdom and the Republic of Ireland
Global (Premier League games only)
FrequencyMW: 1053 (Birmingham and parts of Scotland), 1071 (Notts), 1089 (London Edinburgh Glasgow and Somerset), 1107 (King's Lynn) kHz
DAB: 11D/12A Digital One
Freeview: 723
Sky (UK only): 0108
Virgin Media: 927
FormatSports commentary
Sports discussion
Sports phone-in
Sports news
OwnerWireless Group
(News Corp)
Talksport 2
Virgin Radio UK
Times Radio
First air date
14 February 1995 (as Talk Radio UK)
17 January 2000 (as Talksport)

The station was originally launched as Talk Radio UK in 1995. Broadcast from London to the UK, Talksport is the only UK radio station broadcasting sporting discussions and commentaries 24 hours a day, having dropped 39 hours of weekly non-sports content on 2 April 2012.

Talksport's content includes live coverage of sporting events, interviews with the leading names in sport and entertainment, phone-ins and discussion. Since June 2020 it has also produced sports bulletins for Times Radio.

Talksport, alongside sister station Talksport 2, is an official broadcaster for several sporting contests, including the Premier League.

In the UK, Talksport is available on its primary frequency in London, 1089 kHz, as well as 1053 kHz, 1071 kHz, and 1107 kHz, DAB, Sky, Virgin Media, Freeview, on mobile, and online at Talksport has been available on Freesat since April 2016.

Outside the UK and Ireland, Talksport broadcasts live commentary of every Premier League match around the world in multiple languages including English, Spanish and Mandarin.

On 25 June 2016, Rupert Murdoch's News Corp announced that it was acquiring the parent Wireless Group company for $296 million.[1]

Talk Radio era

The station was originally and officially launched as Talk Radio UK on 14 February 1995, with the original Talk Radio Breakfast Show. However, the first live broadcast had been Caesar the Geezer's phone-in which aired the previous night. Other presenters on Talk Radio included Jeremy Beadle, Tommy Boyd, Anna Raeburn, Lorraine Kelly, Gary Newbon, Terry Christian, and Dale Winton. Also in the line-up were Caesar the Geezer, Wild Al Kelly and Nick Miller, dubbed as shock jocks.

A year later Talk Radio launched a new breakfast show presented by Paul Ross and Carol McGiffin. Former BBC Radio 1 DJ Simon Bates also joined the station, along with James Whale, Ian Collins, and Mike Dickin.

Talk Radio made its first foray into the world of sports radio rights bidding by purchasing from BBC Radio 5 Live the rights to broadcast the Football League for the 1997–98 season. In addition, the station broadcast its first FIFA World Cup from France in 1998, bringing in the Sky Sports commentary team of Alan Parry and Andy Gray to commentate on the major matches. Dave Roberts covered additional games in France. Talk Radio also acquired up the rights to broadcast Manchester United's matches in the Champions League for the 1998–99 season.

Creation of Talksport

On 12 November 1998, TalkCo Holdings – whose chairman and chief executive was Kelvin MacKenzie, former editor of The Sun – purchased Talk Radio.[2] This led to a mass clearout of presenters including Nick Abbot, Anna Raeburn, Tommy Boyd and Peter Deeley, the new owner putting in place a more sports-oriented programming schedule—including The Sportszone with Alan Parry, Gary Newbon, Tony Lockwood, Tom Watt, and former Century Radio sports editor Dave Roberts presenting the weekend edition of The Sports Breakfast.

In late 1999, TalkCo, rebranded as The Wireless Group, announced a relaunch of Talk Radio to become the UK's first national commercial sports radio station called Talksport. The relaunch occurred at midnight on 17 January 2000, and was accompanied by the station moving from Oxford Street to a new studio at Hatfields on the South Bank of the River Thames. Now mainly dedicated to sport, the programming lineup was drastically altered, beginning with The Sports Breakfast show; this was followed by a mid-morning motoring show called The Car Guys, with further sports programming in the afternoon and evening. Almost all the station's talk show presenters were axed at the time, including The Big Boys Breakfast with David Banks and Nick Ferrari, with only James Whale, Ian Collins and Mike Dickin surviving. To complement its new format, Talksport purchased the rights to broadcast Manchester United, Arsenal and Newcastle in the UEFA Champions League, the FA Cup, England football internationals, UEFA Cup, England's winter cricket tours to South Africa, Zimbabwe, Pakistan, and India, British & Irish Lions tours to South Africa and New Zealand, and rights to the Super League, Rugby League World Cup, and world title boxing Fights.

The new line-up involved a number of presenters and commentators, including Alan Brazil, Mark Nicholas, Chris Cowdrey, Geoffrey Boycott, Mike Parry, Peter Shilton, Brian Moore, Brough Scott, Tom Watt, Gary Newbon, Ian Darke, Tony Banks, and Alvin Martin.

Live sports coverage

Talksport and Talksport 2 has exclusive and non-exclusive rights to various sports in the UK

Programming history

  • May 2001: Talksport secured rights to broadcast Premier League games for the first time. The Radio Authority granted the station permission to broadcast games involving Chelsea, Fulham, and Tottenham Hotspur on their London transmitters only.[3] Later, Talksport also secured similar deals with Everton, Blackburn Rovers, and Manchester City for their transmitters in Greater Manchester, Merseyside, and Lancashire following approval from the Radio Authority. The station also had the ability to split their transmitters in the West Midlands for games involving Aston Villa but this never came to fruition.
  • December 2002: Talksport announced plans for the station's first ever music show. An easy listening music show entitled Champagne & Roses with Gerald Harper, was broadcast each Saturday evening. The show was axed after less than six months[4]
  • June 2004: Talksport broadcast their first international football tournament officially. Euro 2004 from Portugal was broadcast live on Talksport with commentary of various matches, including the final, from Jim Proudfoot and Alvin Martin.[5]
  • June 2006: the station broadcast the 2006 World Cup, with live match commentary of all 64 matches in Germany. Commentary was provided by Jim Proudfoot, Chris Cooper, Nigel Pearson, Ian Danter, Tim White, and Geoff Peters with punditry from Alvin Martin, Rodney Marsh, Gary Stevens, Jason Cundy, and Micky Quinn.[6]
  • August 2006: Former Sky Sports presenter Kelly Dalglish became the first female sports presenter on Talksport, hosting Monday's edition of Kick-Off alongside Gabriele Marcotti and Jason Cundy[7]
  • October 2006: Talksport becomes the first national commercial radio broadcaster to win Premier League commentary rights. Talksport wins a package that allows it to broadcast the second choice Saturday afternoon games that kick off at 3pm – the BBC will get first pick.[8]
  • April 2009: Russell Brand and Noel Gallagher were signed by Talksport to present a one-off football talk show on 19 April 2009.[9] It was only a few months after Brand resigned from BBC Radio 2 in the wake of the uproar over the Sachsgate affair
  • February 2010: Talksport gained more Premier League football in the latest radio bidding wars. Whilst relinquishing their 15:00 package to football newcomers Absolute Radio, they won two packages from BBC Radio 5 Live. They took over the national radio rights to broadcast the late kick-off every Saturday evening from the Premier League (usually kicking off at 17:30), and the early Sunday games (before 15:00). This agreement covers the 2010–11 to 2012–13 Premier League seasons[10]
  • June 2010: Talksport broadcast the 2010 World Cup, with live match commentary of all 64 matches in South Africa. Commentary was provided by Jim Proudfoot, Ian Danter, Nigel Pearson, John Rawling, and Graham Beecroft with punditry from Alvin Martin, Stan Collymore, Ray Parlour, Bobby Gould, Tony Cascarino, Lawrie Sanchez, and Micky Quinn
  • September 2011: Talksport broadcast the 2011 Rugby World Cup, with exclusive commentary of all 48 matches in New Zealand. Commentary was provided by John Taylor, Rupert Bell, John Anderson, Russell Hargreaves and Andrew McKenna with punditry from Brian Moore, Jeff Probyn, David Campese, Chris Sheasby, Michael Owen, Scott Quinnell, Gavin Hastings, and Paul Wallace, with presentation from Mark Saggers and Mike Bovill. Additional reporting from Roger Hughes, David Brady, and Stuart Cameron[11]
  • June 2012: Talksport broadcast Euro 2012, with live commentary of all 31 matches in Poland and Ukraine. Commentary was provided by Sam Matterface, John Roder, Nigel Pearson and Ian Danter, with punditry from Stan Collymore, Alvin Martin, Ray Parlour, Matt Holland and Andy Gray with presentation from Adrian Durham, Mark Saggers and Richard Keys.[12]
  • July 2012: Talksport secured a joint six-year deal with BBC Radio 5 Live to broadcast live commentaries from the FA Cup, Community Shield and England friendly internationals.[13]
  • August 2012: Talksport secure a deal to become an official broadcaster of the Aviva Premiership.[14] The deal enables Talksport to broadcast live commentary of selected matches throughout the season either on-air or online.
  • November 2012: Talksport secured exclusive broadcast rights in the UK to the 2013 British & Irish Lions tour to Australia.[15]
  • June 2014: Talksport broadcast the 2014 FIFA World Cup, with live commentary of all 64 matches in Brazil. Commentary was provided by Jim Proudfoot, Alan Parry, Gary Taphouse, Nigel Pearson, John Anderson, Andrew McKenna and Richard Connelly with punditry from Stan Collymore, Stuart Pearce, Alvin Martin, Ray Parlour, Matt Holland, Micky Quinn and Alan Curbishley.[16]
  • March 2016: Talksport 2 launches, a station dedicated to live sports commentaries and specialist programming.[17]
  • May 2016: Talksport and Talksport 2 are awarded the right to broadcast three Premier League UK live audio packages for the next three football seasons, starting with the 2016/17 season.[18]
  • June 2016: Talksport and Talksport 2 broadcast Euro 2016, with commentary of all 51 matches. Commentary was provided by Jim Proudfoot, Alan Parry, Gary Taphouse, Ian Danter, Nigel Pearson, John Anderson, Ian Abrahams and Alex Crook, and punditry from Stan Collymore, Stuart Pearce, Joey Barton, Matt Holland, Ray Wilkins, Keith Gillespie, Danny Gabbidon, Michael Gray, Alvin Martin, Danny Higginbotham and Micky Quinn.[19]
  • May 2017: Talksport secures exclusive national radio rights to the English Football League.[20] It gives them the ability to broadcast up to up 110 EFL fixtures a season for three years until the end of the 2019/2020 season.
  • June 2017: Talksport and Talksport 2 broadcast exclusive commentary of the 2017 British & Irish Lions tour to New Zealand.[21]
  • April 2018: Talksport and Talksport 2 secure exclusive broadcast rights to England's winter tours to Sri Lanka and West Indies.[22]
  • April 2019: Talksport and Talksport 2 win three of the four Saturday UK radio rights packages for the Premier League.[23]
  • April 2020: Laura Woods becomes the new lead presenter of Talksport Breakfast, taking over from Alan Brazil, who moves to two days a week.[24]
  • May 2022: Mark Goldbridge becomes presenter of a late night show.[25]


In a number of areas, particularly in areas where the signal from the main 1089 and 1053 kHz transmitters overlap with each other, Talksport operates a number of filler transmitters on different frequencies:

  • 1071 kHz: Nottingham, Newcastle
  • 1107 kHz: Merseyside, West Sussex, South Kent, The Wash, Hampshire

The 1089 and 1053 kHz frequencies were originally used by BBC Radio 1 between November 1978 and June 1994.

It is also transmitted across the UK digitally via DAB digital radio, Freeview, Sky, Virgin Media and Freesat. Talksport is also streamed online; however, due to rights restrictions on live coverage, some live sport commentaries are not available online.

Since August 2011, several shows on Talksport have been available on Sirius XM satellite radio in the US and Canada.

During the 2006 FIFA World Cup Talksport was available on Digital Radio DAB in some German cities.[26]


According to the RAJAR audience figures as of September 2022, Talksport's audience is around 2.7m listeners per week. Talksport 2 has an audience of around 296,000 listeners per week.[27]

Talksport 2

The new station launched on 15 March 2016 as part of a Sound Digital's successful bid for second national commercial DAB multiplex. The launch date coincided with the opening day of the 2016 Cheltenham Festival.

Talksport 2 is a 24-hour sports station which focuses on a broad range of live sporting action from the UK and around the world and includes rugby, cricket, tennis, golf, football and horse racing, plus US sport. On its first day, Talksport 2 broadcast commentary of India v New Zealand in the ICC World Twenty20, Atlético Madrid v PSV Eindhoven in the Champions League and Indian Wells Masters tennis.[28] On 9 June 2020 talkSPORT 2 switched from DAB Mono to DAB+ Stereo to make Room for Times Radio.

In its first two-years on-air, Talksport 2 acquired broadcast rights to Aviva Premiership, Super League, ATP World Tour Masters 1000, French Open, ICC World Twenty20, NatWest t20 Blast, Royal London One-Day Cup, Indian Premier League, WGC Match Play, La Liga, MotoGP, ICC Champions Trophy, Premier League, English Football League, Champions League and Europa League.

It has broadcast specialist programming dedicated to the Football League, La Liga, European football, horse racing rugby league, rugby union, boxing, cricket, tennis, NBA, US sport, and golf.[29]

From January 2019, Talksport 2 re-positioned as a rolling sports news and live sport station.

The winning bid also saw the return of Talkradio, as well as Virgin Radio.[30] Former Talksport chief executive Kelvin MacKenzie had proposed a rival sports station as part of Listen2Digital's opposing bid for the second national commercial DAB multiplex.[31]

Talksport International

Talksport is the global audio partner of the Premier League, which enables them to broadcast commentary of every Premier League match outside the United Kingdom and Ireland in several languages including English, Spanish and Mandarin.[32]

Talksport International also broadcasts selected fixtures in the FA Cup, League Cup and provides commentaries for Amazon Music's Bundesliga coverage.[33]

Other media

  • Soccer Bet was a short-lived 68-page weekly magazine which Talksport had hoped would appeal to football fans that enjoyed betting on games. It was designed in a smaller A5 format to make it easy for fans to carry and the launch was backed by a £500,000 promotional campaign. Soccer Bet lasted just two months before it was axed in October 2003 due to poor sales.[34]
  • Talksport TV launched in October 2004 platform broadcasting for six hours a day on the Sky Digital television platform aiming to catch listeners who've come home from work.[35] The service amounted to little more than the televisualisation of TalkSport's broadcasters and pundits presenting the station's Drive Time and Kick Off programmes. The channel closed in 2005 following the takeover of Talksport by UTV Radio.[36]
  • Talk Radio was set to return to the airwaves as a station on DAB digital radio in 2008 after Ofcom awarded a second DAB digital radio national commercial multiplex to the 4 Digital Group consortium led by Channel 4.[37] However, the station never launched after Channel 4 announced that it was abandoning its plans for digital radio stations[38]
  • Talksport Magazine launched in May 2008 as a weekly online-only digital publication to extend the station's brand beyond the radio.[39] The magazine was integrated into the newly relaunched Talksport website in 2010[40]
  • Sport was targeted at the affluent male and hand distributed in locations across the country including London mainline and tube stations. It was also available at many hotels, gyms and airports[41]

Books, DVDs, and games

  • Talksport Road Trip is a DVD including exclusive footage of the English team and a host of celebrity interviews at the 2006 World Cup released in 2006[42]
  • Talksport Legends & Anthems is a three-CD package, released in 2009, featuring 40 tracks by artists such as The Who, The Cure, The Killers, Stevie Wonder, Rod Stewart, and Elton John on two of the discs as well as a bonus CD with out-takes and highlights of Talksport[43]
  • Ten Years of Talksport is a book describing the station's history. Originally released in 2009, an updated version of the book including two new chapters was released in 2011
  • The Talksport Book of World Cup Banter – Released in 2010, this is a book of football facts about the FIFA World Cup[44]
  • The TalkSport Book of Cricket's Best Ever Sledges features contributions from Talksport presenters Darren Gough and Ronnie Irani among others, recounting 'sledging' (mind-games within cricket). Released in 2010[45]
  • TalkSPORT Clash Of The Titans is a game created by Mat Dickie (MDickie), It's not available on his download page anymore but can still be downloaded on[46]


  • June 2000: Talksport caused a stir with the BBC, after it was revealed Talksport had been broadcasting its live commentaries of matches at Euro 2000 from television monitors rather than from each of the stadia, due to the lack of available broadcast rights.[47] Talksport's commentary team included Alan Parry, Jim Proudfoot, Mark Tompkins, Alvin Martin and Frank Stapleton.
  • April 2002: Tommy Boyd and his production team were sacked from Talksport after a call from someone who wanted to shoot the Royal Family went through on air. Boyd went on record that he did not share the views of the caller.[48]
  • June 2002: Talksport broadcast unofficial coverage of the 2002 World Cup taking place in Japan and South Korea. The station flagged up its inability to broadcast live from the stadia, taking out full page advertisements in national newspapers containing the tag line "It's unauthorised. It's unofficial. And it's brilliant." Jim Proudfoot and Alvin Martin were Talksport's main commentary team from its studios in London.[49]
  • February 2003: Talksport received over 200 complaints for giving a platform to the controversial Muslim extremist cleric Abu Hamza. Hamza and his aides were invited into the station to contribute to a religious debate on The James Whale Show, alongside other Christian, Jewish, and Muslim delegates. On the night of the live broadcast, 24 February, a mass of protesters gather outside the station's London studios. Despite this, both Whale and head of programming Bill Ridley defended the station for having invited Hamza onto the programme.[4]
  • March 2004: Alan Brazil was fired by Talksport when, after spending three days at the Cheltenham Festival, he subsequently failed to show up to present The Sports Breakfast on Friday 19 March. He was reinstated less than three weeks later.[50]
  • May 2006: Alan Brazil was reportedly given three months' notice by Talksport after a bust-up with the station's management.[51] Brazil and Talksport management held talks less than two months later, and the former Ipswich Town and Scotland footballer signed a new long-term contract with the station.[52]
  • June 2006: The Sports Breakfast presenter Alan Brazil got in trouble with Ofcom for referring to the Japanese as "the nips" during the World Cup in Germany[53]
  • August 2007: Mike Mendoza and Garry Bushell made derogatory comments about gay people, and the station was subsequently censured by regulator Ofcom.[54] Bushell left soon afterward, when his six-month contract expired.
  • May 2008: James Whale was dismissed by Talksport after twice urging listeners to vote for Boris Johnson in the 2008 London mayoral election.[55] The station was subsequently fined £20,000 by Ofcom in December 2008.
  • November 2008: Controversial presenter Jon Gaunt was fired for repeatedly calling a local councillor a "Nazi".[56] Gaunt has since sought legal action for unfair dismissal, but any potential case has yet to go to court.[57] His campaign was backed by Liberty activist Shami Chakrabarti, who had previously been one of Gaunt's pet hates.
  • November 2008: Rod Lucas was dropped by Talksport, and the company stated they had "no plans to use him in the immediate future" after the membership list of the BNP which was leaked on a Google blog named him as one of its members.[58] The station clarified that this was not a sacking, for Lucas was only a temporary member of staff. The presenter himself claimed that his membership of the party was part of a covert research project.[59]
  • February 2011: Talksport hired former Sky Sports commentators Andy Gray and Richard Keys (Gray had also been a pundit for the station) a fortnight after the pair were fired from Sky Sports for being at the centre of a sexism controversy.[60]
  • April 2017: Ofcom upheld complaints against Mike Parry and Mike Graham for comments made on their daytime show the previous December, in which they laughed while telling anecdotes about sexual harassment by former colleagues at the Daily Express. Talksport said in its statement that the two presenters were laughing at the lack of action against sexual harassment.[61]
  • August 2021: A caller to The Sports Bar said that Tottenham Hotspur owner Daniel Levy would not let Harry Kane leave for free because Levy is Jewish. The remark was not heard on radio due to a tape delay to avoid offensive callers, but was heard on a YouTube simulcast. Talksport apologised and suspended their simulcast until a delay could be enabled.[62]


  1. Gallivan, Rory (25 June 2016). "News Corp Buys Wireless Group for $296 Million". Wall Street Journal.
  2. "About". talkSPORT. Archived from the original on 20 August 2010. Retrieved 18 January 2007.
  3. MEDIA BRIEFS: Premiership games live on Talksport PR Week, 4 May 2001
  4. talkSPORT Station History – 2003 Archived 1 November 2010 at the Wayback Machine
  5. Twitter, Press Gazette (17 June 2004). "TalkSport in legal row with BBC over Euro 2004 rights". Press Gazette. {{cite web}}: |last= has generic name (help)
  6. "Infront signs 2006 FIFA World Cup™ radio agreement with talkSPORT UK – Infront Sports & Media AG".
  7. "Sky Sports' Kelly Dalglish joins Talksport". Press Gazette. 11 August 2006. Archived from the original on 10 July 2009. Retrieved 18 November 2008.
  8. Day, Julia (10 October 2006). "TalkSport wins Premiership rights" via The Guardian.
  9. Russell Brand returning to radio BBC News, 15 April 2009
  10. BBC radio loses third of live Premier League matches, 18 February 2010
  11. talkSPORT unveil Rugby World Cup plan Radio Today, 8 August 2011
  12. "Every Euro 2012 match to be broadcast on talkSPORT". Boyce Recruitment. 3 January 2012.
  13. "talkSPORT Press — talkSPORT SIGNS AGREEMENT WITH FOOTBALL ASSOCIATION TO BROADCAST FA CUP WORLDWIDE UNTIL 2018". 16 May 2013. Archived from the original on 16 May 2013.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: bot: original URL status unknown (link)
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  15. Plunkett, John (5 November 2012). "TalkSport snaps up radio rights to Lions' Australia tour". The Guardian. Retrieved 4 February 2013.
  16. "TalkSport wins rights to Brazil World Cup".
  17. talkSPORT (29 January 2016). "talkSPORT 2 announces launch date".
  18. talkSPORT (20 May 2016). "talkSPORT to broadcast more English Premier League coverage than ever before".
  19. talkSPORT (16 May 2016). "talkSPORT announces presenter team for Euro 2016".
  20. "EFL: New radio rights deals to maximise broadcast coverage for clubs and competitions".
  21. "talkSPORT names its squad for British and Irish Lions tour". 29 March 2017.
  22. "TalkSport take cricket rights from BBC". BBC News. 18 April 2018.
  23. "talkSPORT becomes go-to place for live Premier League action on Saturdays". 3 April 2019.
  24. "talkSPORT confirm signing of Laura Woods as new lead Breakfast Show host". 30 March 2020.
  25. "The reason why Mark Goldbridge joining hands with Talksport is surprising – Thick Accent". Retrieved 3 January 2023.
  26. "[DAB] Hessen (12C): NEU engl. Sport Kanal – Radioforum". – Forenarchiv (in German). Archived from the original on 14 March 2018. Retrieved 13 March 2018.
  27. "RAJAR Q1 2020: London and national brands roundup – RadioToday". 14 May 2020.
  28. "Talksport 2 announce launch date". talksport. 29 January 2016. Retrieved 4 February 2016.
  29. "talkSPORT". talkSPORT.
  30. "Digital Two applications published by Ofcom". Radio Today. 3 February 2015.
  31. Plunkett, John (9 February 2015). "TalkSport founder Kelvin MacKenzie in bid to launch rival station" via The Guardian.
  32. talkSPORT (3 September 2013). "Harness the power of the English Premier League".
  33. talkSPORT (5 July 2013). "About".
  34. Own goal for Soccer Bet Archived 12 April 2008 at the Wayback Machine Press Gazette, 17 October 2003
  35. Tryhorn, Chris (15 September 2004). "MacKenzie takes TalkSport to TV". Media Guardian. Guardian News and Media.
  36. talkSPORT Hand Back Television Licence to OFCOM Archived 16 July 2011 at the Wayback Machine, 11 August 2006
  37. Dowell, Ben (6 July 2007). "Channel 4 wins radio multiplex bid". Media Guardian. Guardian News and Media.
  38. Plunkett, John (14 October 2008). "4 Digital radio partners in crisis talks". Guardian News and Media.
  39. Radio Today Archived 3 May 2012 at the Wayback Machine
  40. – For men who like to talk sport Archived 30 December 2010 at the Wayback Machine talkSPORT, 26 July 2010
  41. Sport Magazine Archived 29 March 2010 at the Wayback Machine
  42. talkSPORT Road Trip (DVD)
  43. talkSPORT – Legends & Anthems (CD)
  44. The Talksport Book of World Cup Banter: All the Ammo You Need to Settle Any Argument
  45. Why Are You So Fat?: The TalkSPORT Book of Cricket's Best Ever Sledges
  46. "". 27 September 2009. Archived from the original on 27 September 2009.
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  48. Hodgson, Jessica (12 April 2002). "DJ fired after royal death threat". The Guardian. Retrieved 16 August 2008.
  49. talkSPORT Station History – 2002 Archived 19 July 2015 at the Wayback Machine
  50. Deans, Jason (6 April 2004). "Brazil reinstated by TalkSport". The Guardian.
  51. Plunkett, John (18 May 2006). "Brazil out of the World Cup". The Guardian.
  52. Dowell, Ben (5 July 2006). "Brazil back in World Cup". The Guardian.
  53. Tryhorn, Chris (7 August 2006). "TalkSport rapped for 'derogatory' comment". MediaGuardian. Guardian News and Media. Retrieved 16 August 2008.
  54. "Talksport rapped over gay jibes". BBC News. 20 August 2007. Retrieved 6 May 2008.
  55. "Radio host James Whale is sacked". BBC News. 6 May 2008. Retrieved 6 May 2008.
  56. Martin, Nicole (18 November 2008). "Gaunt Suspended For "Nazi" Slur". The Telegraph. Archived from the original on 13 November 2008. Retrieved 18 November 2008.
  57. Jon Gaunt still pursuing legal action against TalkSport, 20 January 2009
  58. "Rod Lucas dropped by Talksport". The Telegraph. 19 November 2008. Archived from the original on 12 January 2022. Retrieved 19 November 2008.
  59. DJ named on BNP member list joined to research story, 19 November 2008
  60. "Andy Gray and Richard Keys move to Talksport". BBC News. 8 February 2011.
  61. Martin, Roy (3 April 2017). "The Two Mikes in Ofcom breach at talkSPORT". Radio Today. Retrieved 4 October 2017.
  62. Brown, Luke (4 August 2021). "Tottenham 'appalled' with antisemitic remark aimed at Daniel Levy on talkSPORT". The Athletic. Retrieved 4 August 2021.

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