I just finished listening to the podcast. As a business owner, when you go through this much drama, there is only one right thing to do: Find someone else to take over Heirloom Audio. Sticking with it when you have so much going on is irresponsible, not noble. If Heirloom Audio is important and a ministry, then even if you step out of the way because of your hardships, someone else will take up the baton while you sort out your junk.
Honoring your contract with Beck because God says to honor your contracts and let your "yes be yes" and your "no be no" would have been a good place to start. I'm betting your business would have pulled through the dark times by sticking with Beck, as he is doing VERY WELL again.
A sale contract is not the same a being a donor. If you were a donor, then that's different. Then you would be obligated to pull support, but buying add time is something you can't just pull out of after the fact because the station went in a different direction.
If no one else was willing to run Heirloom Audio for me, then I would have stopped collecting money from subscribers- I would have suspended their payments until we had product to deliver... its the whole breaking contract issue again. By continuing to collect without finding someone else to take over Heirloom, you were breaking contract again and asking other to pay for your hardships. You cannot ask others to pay for your hardships unless they are non-profit donators/founders. Heirloom Audio may have been a ministry to you, but sales are contracts. If you have to break a contract, you have to stop collecting money on the contract.
This is not a situation requiring patience in a tough time. This is a situation requiring legal boundaries.