Brett yormark dating
The Rolodex sits on a shelf above Lou Albanese’s computer, a trove that would have been invaluable in the 1980s but is an artifact today, full of people retired, dead or at least no longer answering their phones at outdated area codes.
But Albanese keeps it around because it belonged to Bill Mazer and thus is part of the historical thread that connects 46 years of New York sports media history, from the premiere of “Sports Extra” in 1972 to the “Sports Xtra” of 2018.
The Cup teams aren't coming back without a De Lorean.
And the new fans in Brooklyn most likely won't be won over with 30-year old war stories.
However, he had to revise his goal and moved the franchise to Brooklyn for the start of the 2012–13 season.
And the new fan will be attracted by the energy pulsating out of Barclays Center and jump on the bandwagon that the older fans look down upon (but secretly need and fetishize).
The bad news for Brett Yormark is that he isn't the guy in charge of that stuff.
As an intern under Mazer in 1984, the producer today and a part of the program in every decade between, Albanese is the human thread that bridges the eras.
But as much as the early years meant to him — and to many fellow nostalgic Baby Boomers — he knows the 21st-century version cannot be what is was in the 20th, when highlights and news still were fresh at Sunday night.
After law school, he worked for the City of New York.