Rush Limbaugh Bio, Net Worth, Age

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Rush Limbaugh Bio, Net Worth, Age

Rush Limbaugh is a famous American radio personality, political commentator, and author. He currently hosts his talk show on ABC Radio Networks called The Rush Limbaugh Show, the highest-rated talk-radio program in the United States.

Starting a career in radio was a challenge for him as he belonged to a family of professional lawyers, and his father aspired to join the same league as all other family members. But he has shown a constant passion for radio from an early age and has worked for many radio jockeys in various cities in America.

His conservative views and his sharp criticism of liberal politicians and politicians are viral among his listeners, and he has publicized not only his opinions through radio but also television and books; The Way Things Should Be (1992) and See, I Told You So (1993). We know more about him through this article.
What is Rush Limbaugh famous for?

American radio personality, political commentator and author.
  His conservative views and sharp criticism of liberal politicians and politicians.

Where does Rush Limbaugh come from?

Recalling his life, Rush Limbaugh was born in Cape Girardeau, Missouri, to Mildred Carolyn “Millie” and Rush Hudson Limbaugh, Jr. His father was a lawyer and a fighter pilot. He belonged to a family of professional lawyers.

At the age of eight, he was determined to have a career in radio. Although his father was against his activities, he bought him a Remco Caravelle, a toy radio that could transmit on AM frequencies up to 500 feet away.
Where does Rush Limbaugh go for education?

As for the details of his education, Rush attended Southeast Missouri State University but left college halfway through 1971 to pursue a radio career. He moved to Pennsylvania and became a Top 40 music DJ on WIXZ.
What’s Rush Limbaugh doing?

Moving on to his career, Rush began his radio career in 1967 while he was still in high school. He used the nom de plume Rusty Sharpe and worked as a DJ for the local station KGMO, which was owned by his father.
  In 1973, he moved to Pittsburgh radio station KQV. He was fired from his job within a year and told that he was not good enough for radio and would instead have to consider a career in sales.
  For the next decade, he tried his luck at various other radio stations but was deemed too controversial for radio. In 1979, he began working as director of promotions with the Kansas City Royals.
  He again considered a career in radio in 1984 when he was hired as a talk show host at KFBK in Sacramento. After being declared the primary radio host of Sacramento, Limbaugh moved to New York to begin his national radio career.
  After the repeal of the Federal Communications Commission, the rule of the doctrine of fairness was finally passed in 1987, which helped shape his politically conservative radio style. At ABC Radio Network, he became famous for his strong right-wing ideologies.
  All of his fame and highly motivated views on American politics helped The Rush Limbaugh Show become ABC Radio’s top-rated talk show in 1988. This show has been going on for two decades.
  He diversified his career in entertainment and tried to broadcast his television broadcasts by making a half-hour television program from 1992-96, a program produced by Roger Ailes. The show was an extension of his radio show.
  In 2003, he worked as a football commentator with ESPN for a short time, before he was asked to resign when he made racist comments about the unfair media hype that NFL player Donovan McNabb was getting.
  It owns the majority of The Rush Limbaugh Show, which is syndicated by Premiere Radio Networks. In 2008, he signed an extension of the contract until 2016, worth a total of 400 million euros per year, which broke records for any broadcast.
  In 2010, Chicago’s Second City produced Rush Limbaugh: The Musical – a musical parody of Limbaugh that integrated an imitation of numerous Broadway musicals. In the same year, he was a judge on the 2010 Miss America pageant, Las Vegas.
  He was introduced to the Hall of Famous Missourians on May 14, 2012, in a secret ceremony announced just 20 minutes before it began to prevent negative media attention.
  In 2015, Talkers Magazine estimated that its show attracted a cumulative weekly audience of