| Aldo Biscardi|
| University of Naples Federico II|
Maurizio Mosca, Georgia Viero, Enrico Varriale, Adriano De Zan, Sara Ventura
Aldo Biscardi Wikipedia
Aldo Biscardi (born 26 November 1930) is an Italian football broadcaster, best known for conducting the show Il Processo di Biscardi (The Monday Trial).
Native of Larino, province of Campobasso, he graduated in Law from the University of Naples. In 1952 he began working on the daily Neapolitan newspaper, Il Mattino. In 1956 he became the sports editor of the Rome sport paper PCI Paese Sera, of which he would later become editor-in-chief.
In 1979 he began his television career, taking charge of Raitre sporting broadcasts and in 1980 was presenting programmes on a range of channels, gaining popularity for his down-to-earth style of chatting and for his linguistic gaffes and puns.
In 1980, Biscardi launched his RaiTre creation, Il Processo del Lunedì. In the first series, Enrico Ameri presented the show followed by Marino Bartoletti, with Biscardi taking the backseat role of editor.
In 1993, Biscardi moved to Tele+ and took on the range of sports offered by that channel, re-introducing the Il Processo di Biscardi programme with the same formula and name, followed, in 1996, by another move to Telemontecarlo. His flagship programme would continue on the channel before it became, from 2001, La7.
In 2005, with the birth of the digital terrestrial channel La7, Biscardi became director of sport of La7 and director of a channel of digital terrestrial called La7 Sport which was founded in August 2005 but then folded in April 2007.
In May 2006, extracts from intercepted telephone conversations between Biscardi and Luciano Moggi were revealed. In the climate of the scandal which became known as Calciopoli, it was revealed that the Juventus official had instructed Biscardi on what to say or not say during his television transmission. Biscardi therefore joined the list of those under investigation (July 2007) although he was later archived with a penal profile. In the meantime, Biscardi left La7 (May 2006) and took his programme with him to a new channel, 7 Gold. At the same time, in September 2006, the Italian Order of Journalists imposed a 6-month suspension due to the scandal which led to an open and heated confrontation with the Order.