Lee Habeeb

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Lee Habeeb
Born (1961-01-21) January 21, 1961 (age 53)
Teaneck, New Jersey, U.S.
Occupation Radio show producer, political commentator, writer

Lee Habeeb (born January 21, 1961) is an American talk radio executive and producer.

He was the co-creator and Executive Producer of The Laura Ingraham Show (Westwood One, 2001). In 2007, Habeeb joined Salem Radio Network as Network Director of Strategic Content.

Habeeb has spoken extensively at talk radio industry conventions and written columns for USA Today, The Washington Examiner[1] and the National Review.[2] He is also a columnist for Townhall.com[3] and National Review.[4]

Habeeb has commissioned the creation of several YouTube videos, including a William F. Buckley video tribute just after his death in February 2008.

As Vice President of Content Development at Salem Radio Network, Habeeb was instrumental in drafting and developing the FreeOurHealthCareNow.com[5] petition, which was delivered to Congress on September 9, 2009 and covered on CBS Evening News, Fox News, CNBC and CSPAN.[6]

Habeeb produced the video "Is Nationalized Health Care a Death Snare?" about the effects a government takeover of health care would have on both beginning of life and end of life issues. Habeeb was also instrumental [2] in helping some prominent Atlanta doctors create and promote Docs4PatientCare and has worked closely with the promotion of the Association of Mature American Citizens (AMAC), which promotes itself as a conservative alternative to the AARP.

Habeeb is a University of Virginia School of Law Graduate (1991). He currently resides in Oxford, Mississippi with his wife, Valerie, and daughter, Reagan.

References[edit]

  1. ^ Habeeb, Lee (February 14, 2011). "Notes on the Egyptian revolution from an Arab-American". Washington Examiner. Retrieved October 29, 2011. 
  2. ^ Habeeb, Lee (January 10, 2006). "The Gospel Is Mush". National Review Online. Retrieved October 29, 2011. 
  3. ^ "Lee Habeeb". Townhall.com. Retrieved October 29, 2011. 
  4. ^ [1][dead link]
  5. ^ "Repeal and Replace: 10 Necessary Changes". National Center for Policy Analysis. January 17, 2011. Retrieved October 29, 2011. 
  6. ^ "Free Our Health Care Now! Petition Delivery". YouTube. Retrieved October 29, 2011.