In 1987, Waldman became the first voice heard on WFAN-AM in New York, the first all-sports radio station in the country. She was a mainstay on that station for almost 15 years, creating the job of the radio beat reporter, covering both the New York Yankees and New York Knicks. Her news-breaking reports, exclusive interviews and always original and controversial opinions won her countless journalism awards. Her accolades include the "International Radio Award" for her live and emotional reporting from the upper deck of Candlestick Park during the 1989 San Francisco earthquake, the 1996 ". Sportscaster of the Year" Award from the National Sportscasters & Sportswriters and the 1999 "Star Award" for radio from the American Women in Radio and TV. Waldman became a popular talk show host at WFAN and co-hosted the coveted midday slot until leaving WFAN in 2002 to join the YES Network.
The M551 Sheridan was air droppable using LAPES (Low-altitude parachute-extraction system). Not really counted as a true tank more of a recon vehicle that could be an annoyance more than a threat to Soviet armour. When I was with the division (82nd) we dropped everything except aircraft. We had EDRE (Emergency Deployment Readiness Exercise) rotations so a portion of the division was ready to go wheels up in 18 hours to anywhere in the world. During the mid 80′s we knew that the Soviets would not be the push over like the book suggest they might. You have to remember at that time they had a lot of veterans of Afganistan and we had up to that point Grenada and Viet Nam Vets still within the ranks. Our mission in the 82nd was to create as much chaos behind the lines as possible and hopefully draw away some of the resources to cause delay actions. Between the 82nd and the Rangers, our mission was to grab a foot hold or an “island” to stage counter strikes behind the Soviet lines. It was assumed that they would have pushed far ahead and left a softer backside for us to hit.
Ruth's multitude of home runs proved so popular that the Yankees began drawing more people than their National League counterpart, the Giants.  In 1921—the year after acquiring Babe Ruth—the Yankees played in their first World Series . They competed against the Giants , and all eight games of the series were played in the Polo Grounds. After the 1922 season, the Yankees were told to move out of the Polo Grounds. Giants manager John McGraw was said to have commented that the Yankees should "move to some out-of-the-way place, like Queens", but they instead broke ground for a new ballpark in the Bronx, right across the Harlem River from the Polo Grounds. In 1922, the Yankees returned to the World Series again, and were dealt a second defeat at the hands of the Giants . Important newcomers in this period were manager Miller Huggins and general manager Ed Barrow . The hiring of Huggins by Ruppert in 1918 would cause a rift between the owners that eventually led to Ruppert buying Huston out in 1923.