CBS Chicago senior columnist & co-host of “Bernstein and Goff.”
Dan Bernstein has been the afternoon co-host on Chicago’s 670 The Score since 1999. He joined the station as a reporter/anchor in 1995.
Named “Best Sports Talker” by Chicago Magazine, he is the city’s only three-category winner of the Achievement in Radio Award (Best Reporter, Best Play-by-Play and Best Talk Show).
His play-by-play experience includes five years calling DePaul basketball, and both radio and TV work for the Arena Football League’s Chicago Rush. He has appeared as a guest on MSNBC, CNN and other national television networks.
Before joining WSCR, he broadcast games for minor-league affiliates of the Kansas City Royals and Chicago Cubs, as well as the Raleigh Bullfrogs of the Global Basketball Association and the Rockford Lightning of the Continental Basketball Association.
Bernstein interned in the news department at WBBM-TV in Chicago and in the sports department of WTVD-TV in Raleigh/Durham, NC.
He is a Deerfield native and an honors graduate of Duke University, where he did four years of play-by-play for basketball and football and anchored “Duke SportsCenter” on Cable 13 TV.
He lives on the northwest side of Chicago with his wife and two children, and is actively involved in fundraising for such charities as Children’s Oncology Services, The Michael Rolfe Foundation for Pancreatic Cancer Research, Blind Services Association and others.
Watching the NBA is great, but the off-court reality show leading up to the NBA Draft and free agency is proving to be just as much fun.
Kevin Durant has dominated the NBA Finals so far, driving the Golden State Warriors to glory rather than hitching a ride.
The NFL eased its rules on TD dances and shortened overtime, but will probably table talk of a short-term disabled list for concussions.
Highly paid college football coaches grow their outsized staffs, but what happens if cable TV-contract money dries up?
The Cubs-Yankees game Sunday lasted six hours and 18 innings. What should be done about marathon baseball games?
Most NFL Draft predictions, from mock drafts to first-blush grades, are wrong, focusing on possibility, not probability.
Eric Thames has hit enough home runs after enough time away to again raise the specter of PEDs, and MLB can only blame itself.
MLB umpires explaining close calls isn’t necessary most of the time, and the appearance of transparency would invite other problems.
Catch Probability, MLB’s new stat, objectively measures the difficulty of outfield catches to highlight great defensive plays.
Eagles’ Jenkins, 2017 NFL Man of the Year, publicly pushes social causes, yet Kaepernick’s peaceful silent protests are a ‘distraction.’