In case you were ever wondering, here's a little more about me...I was born and raised right here in southern Wisconsin - I was born in Waukesha and raised in Oconomowoc (proud graduate of OHS, class of 2003!).
I moved to Milwaukee after high school and got my first job in radio. I'm very proud to have worked at FM106.1 with Karen, Scott and Radar and Kerry Wolfe.
In 2011, I was offered a job "transfer" to be the Online Content Director for the Clear Channel radio stations in Madison. There, Mr. Mike Ferris offered me the job of host on 96.3 Star Country - and I couldn't be happier.
I'm a self-proclaimed nerd, mama's boy, homebody and all-around nice guy. Next time you're near a radio, turn it on and enjoy the music on 96.3 Star Country. I'm playing it just for you weekdays and Saturdays 10a-3p.
Email me anytime: email@example.com
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From WTVN/Columbus, OH – A man has posted a video online confessing to driving drunk and causing a deadly crash on a downtown Columbus freeway.
"I've never seen anything like it," said Franklin County Prosecutor Ron O'Brien.
In the video Matthew Cordle admits to drinking that night in June and causing a head-on collision killing Vincent Canzani. The crash happened on I-670 at the Neil Avenue exit.
"I'm handing the prosecution everything they need to put me away for a very long time," Cordle says in the video, produced by the website becauseisaidiwould.com.
"If I took a different route, maybe I would get a reduced sentence, and maybe I would get off, but I won't dishonor Vincent's memory by lying about what happened," Cordle says in the video.
The video was made against the wishes of Cordle's attorneys. In the video Cordle says he consulted with high-powered lawyers who were working out a settlement to either get him a reduced sentence, or get him off altogether.
O'Brien calls the video "compelling" and says after watching it he believes Cordle is sincere. There isn't much wiggle-room for the judge on the case, according to O'Brien. He says the charges of vehicular homicide with alcohol specifications carry a sentence of at least 8 1/2 years in prison.
O'Brien says he's used photos posted online in cases before to get convictions. Most are photos of gang members with weapons, money, or drugs. He says he's never seen anyone post a video like this though.