Contents 1 History 1.1 KFI-TV 1.2 RKO General ownership 1.3 Joining Disney 1.4 CBS owned station 2 Programming 2.1 Sports programming 3 Newscasts 3.1 NewsCentral era 3.2 Recent history 3.3 Notable alumni 4 Rebroadcasters 5 References 6 External links


History[edit] KFI-TV[edit] Channel 9 signed on the air as KFI-TV on August 25, 1948,[2] owned by Earle C. Anthony alongside KFI radio (640 AM).[3] The station initially broadcast a limited schedule with six hours weekly, and formally began operations on October 6, 1948, with 3.5 hours that day. Though KFI had long been affiliated with NBC Radio, KFI-TV did not affiliate with the then-upstart NBC Television Network as it was building its own station, KNBH (channel 4, now KNBC), which went on the air in January 1949.;[3] KFI general manager William B. Ryan indicated a willingness to affiliate with a network other than NBC or starting a mutual regional network.[4] Channel 9 has been an independent station for virtually its entire history, though it carried DuMont programming from 1954 up until the network's 1956 demise.[5][not in citation given] RKO General ownership[edit] This section needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (November 2011) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) Channel 9's engineers threatened to go on strike in 1951, leading Anthony to sell the station to the General Tire and Rubber Company in August of that year.[6] A few months earlier, General Tire had purchased the Don Lee Broadcasting System, a regional West Coast radio network (the original Don Lee television station, KTSL channel 2, was sold separately to CBS). Don Lee's flagship station was KHJ radio (930 AM),[citation needed] and General Tire changed its new television station's call letters to KHJ-TV in September 1951.[7] One former employee referred to the call letters as standing for "kindness, happiness and joy," although the call sign was likely randomly assigned.[8] The Don Lee name was so well respected in California broadcasting that KHJ-TV called itself "Don Lee Television" for a few years in the early 1950s, even though it had never been affiliated with KHJ radio until the 1951 deal. In 1955, General Tire purchased RKO Radio Pictures, giving the company's television station group access to RKO's film library, and in 1959, General Tire's broadcasting and film divisions were renamed as RKO General. By the mid-1960s, channel 9 offered a standard independent schedule of movies, off-network reruns, children's shows like The Pancake Man hosted by Hal Smith (who showed educational shorts like The Space Explorers), first-run syndicated programs, and locally produced programs including local newscasts, sports events and public affairs programs. In the late 1960s, KHJ embarked on a novel, groundbreaking (and inexpensive) experiment, called Tempo, which heavily borrowed from the talk radio craze on local radio stations. Daytime programming was divided into three blocks running three hours in length, called Tempo I, Tempo II and Tempo III. The second of the three programs, Tempo II was perhaps the most active, controversial and innovative. For the first couple of years the hosts were Stan Bohrman and Maria Cole (the wife of Nat King Cole). Guests ranged from William F. Buckley to Sammy Davis, Jr. and the political movers and shakers in Southern California. At one point, Stan even quit the program after what he called censorship on the topic of Eldridge Cleaver. Bohrman came back to the program and was joined by a new co-host, Regis Philbin. They became a very popular fixture in Los Angeles television. In fact, in his book about those days, Regis credits the chemistry with Stan and the format of the program as forerunners of much of what would become the cable news format 20 years later.[citation needed] In the early 1970s, KHJ-TV sought a similar programming strategy to that of crosstown competitor KTLA, which focused more on talk shows, game shows, sports, feature films and off-network drama series. The cartoons were phased out (some of them moving to KTTV and KCOP-TV), and the station ran fewer off-network sitcoms. It did continue to have a weekday children's show called Froozles, which ran until the late 1980s. It also produced many half-hour public affairs programs, as well as a local talk show called Mid-Morning L.A. The first hosts were Kathy McKee and Sandy Baron on the Mid Day and Good Morning L.A. talk shows. Both were hired by KHJ's then-station manager Lional Schaen. Bob Hilton, Meredith MacRae, Geoff Edwards and Regis Philbin, also hosted programs on the station well into the 1980s. Edwards and MacRae won Emmy Awards for their hosting duties during the early 1980s. Some other locally produced public affairs programs included the investigative show Camera 9 and The Changing Family, a program about family and social issues during the 1980s. Despite this, KHJ-TV was perceived as an also ran while KTLA was the leading independent station, even though it had a similar format. Meanwhile, a behind-the-scenes battle was underway with serious implications on the station's future – and that of its owner. In 1965, RKO General faced a threat to its license for KHJ-TV from a group called Fidelity Television.[9] At first, Fidelity's claim focused on channel 9's programming quality. Later, Fidelity levied a more serious claim that KHJ-TV was involved in reciprocal trade practices. Fidelity alleged that RKO's parent company, General Tire, forced its retailers to purchase advertising on KHJ-TV and other RKO-owned stations as a condition of their contracts with General Tire. An administrative law judge found in favor of Fidelity, but RKO appealed.[citation needed] In 1972, the FCC allowed RKO to keep the license for KHJ-TV, but two years later conditioned future renewals on the renewal of sister station WNAC-TV (now WHDH-TV) in Boston.[10] Six years later, the FCC stripped WNAC-TV of its license for numerous reasons, but largely because RKO had misled the FCC about corporate misconduct at General Tire.[citation needed] The decision meant KHJ-TV and sister station WOR-TV (now WWOR-TV) in New York City lost their licenses as well. However, an appeals court ruled that the FCC had erred when it tied channel 9's renewal to that of WNAC-TV and ordered new hearings for KHJ-TV and WOR-TV.[citation needed] The hearings dragged on until 1987; as a result of this, the station was forced to air an unusually large amount of public-affairs programming; a combination of this and the station's cash reserves being drained by RKO's legal battling led to decreased ratings (and the stations' perception as an "also-ran").[8] That year, an administrative law judge found RKO unfit to be a broadcast licensee due to numerous cases of dishonesty by RKO, including fraudulent billing and lying about its ratings.[citation needed] The FCC advised RKO that it would almost certainly deny any appeals, and persuaded RKO to sell its stations to avoid the indignity of having their licenses taken away.[citation needed] Joining Disney[edit] In the midst of RKO's corporate issues, the company reached terms to sell KHJ-TV to Westinghouse Broadcasting in November 1985.[11] But the protracted legal issues delayed FCC action on the transfer and Westinghouse ultimately withdrew its offer. A short time later, RKO General agreed to sell the station to the Walt Disney Company;[12] however, this transfer was also held up for over a year for the same reasons. Fidelity Television, the group that originally challenged the license in 1965, also argued against the sale. In July 1988, the FCC allowed the transfer in a complicated settlement deal: the station's license was awarded to Fidelity, with Disney then eventually purchasing the license from Fidelity and KHJ-TV's intellectual property and physical assets from RKO. The final purchase price was $324 million.[13] As a result of the sale, KHJ-TV's entire management team, including longtime KHJ-TV general manager Charles Velona, was dismissed. During the RKO/Fidelity/Disney transition, KHJ-TV's community of license was changed to the Los Angeles suburb of Norwalk, also as part of the FCC settlement; it was later moved back to Los Angeles proper. Even though Channel 9's longtime radio sisters had changed their calls to KRTH some years before, Disney wanted to make a clean start. Accordingly, the company changed the station's callsign to KCAL-TV on December 2, 1989, and initially branded the station as "California 9",[14] before it become known as "K-CAL 9" in 1995. The station also continued to overhaul its format in the wake of its ownership change, adding a three-hour primetime newscast on March 5, 1990[15] featuring veteran newscasters Jerry Dunphy, Pat Harvey and Jane Velez-Mitchell. KCAL also added many more children's programs, including cartoons from the Walt Disney animation library (including the syndicated series DuckTales and Chip 'n Dale Rescue Rangers, and later the Disney Afternoon). The station also added a few more family-oriented off-network sitcoms and syndicated programs and then broadcast the popular anime series Sailor Moon,[16] that lasted well into 1997. In the early 1990s, family sitcoms were gradually phased out and KCAL added more first-run syndicated talk, reality and court shows, as well as newsmagazine series. On March 30, 1992, Disney Studios agreed to sell KCAL to Pineland, Inc. for a 45% ownership stake in Pineland, so as to have interest in TV stations in both large markets, Los Angeles and New York City, allowing for increased original programming.[17] Instead Pineland agreed to an unsolicited bid in May from Chris-Craft Industries thus ending the planned business merger with Disney's KCAL.[18] In 1996, the Walt Disney Company purchased Capital Cities/ABC, owners of KABC-TV. Due to FCC regulations at the time that barred the ownership of two television stations in the same media market, Disney purchased KABC-TV and chose to divest KCAL, which was purchased by Young Broadcasting - which Disney owned a stake in at the time[19] - on May 14, 1996, for $385 million.[20] The afternoon children's program block would remain until 1999, when KCOP began airing a block of animated series that UPN contracted Disney to produce. By 2000, children's programs that aired during the morning hours were dropped as well under the ownership of Young Broadcasting.[21] CBS owned station[edit] As a result of a massive debt load that the company had accrued from its 2000 purchase of its San Francisco station, KRON-TV (which lost its NBC affiliation in January 2002 due to a dispute between Young and the network), Young Broadcasting put KCAL up for sale in 2002. The station was purchased by CBS, then a subsidiary of Viacom, on February 14, 2002;[22] the deal was finalized on June 1, 2002. KCAL's operations were merged with those of KCBS-TV, and channel 9 moved from its longtime headquarters at the Viacom-owned Paramount Studios on Melrose Avenue in Hollywood to CBS Columbia Square, located one mile north of the studio lot. The sale reunited the station with fellow former RKO General property KRTH-FM, which CBS had acquired in 1997. The properties were split again when CBS sold its radio division to Entercom in 2017. When CBS/Viacom bought KCAL-TV, broadcasting industry observers speculated that UPN's programming would move to KCAL from KCOP-TV. KCOP's previous owners, Chris-Craft Industries, had co-founded UPN with Viacom in 1995, and owned 50% of the network before selling its stake in UPN to Viacom in 2000; Fox Television Stations purchased KCOP and most of Chris-Craft's UPN stations in 2001. However, CBS continued to operate channel 9 as an independent station, as Fox renewed its affiliation agreement for its UPN affiliates; it is widely believed that Fox used KCOP as leverage to keep UPN on Fox-owned stations in New York City (WWOR-TV, KCAL's former sister station) and Chicago (WPWR-TV), threatening to drop the network in those markets should Viacom move the UPN affiliation in Los Angeles to KCAL. This issue became moot with the January 2006 announcement of the merger of UPN and The WB into The CW Television Network. The new network launched on September 18, 2006, with former WB affiliate KTLA as its Los Angeles outlet, due to an affiliation agreement with owner Tribune Broadcasting that resulted in 16 of Tribune's WB affiliates joining the network. KCAL-TV remains an independent station, and is currently one of three such stations owned by CBS (the others are KTXA in Fort Worth and WLNY-TV in the New York City area). On April 21, 2007, KCBS-TV and KCAL-TV moved from Columbia Square to an all-digital facility at the CBS Studio Center in Studio City. The move allowed both stations to begin broadcasting all locally produced programs in high definition, and in addition, the two stations operate in a completely tapeless newsroom. This newsroom is named in honor newscaster Jerry Dunphy, who worked at both stations during his career. With the move to Studio City and KCET's later move to Burbank, KTLA is currently the only remaining station in Los Angeles (either in radio or television) whose studios are operated out of Hollywood. KCAL-TV shut down its analog signal, over VHF channel 9, at 1:10 p.m. on June 12, 2009, and converted its broadcasts exclusively to digital television as part of the federally mandated transition from analog to digital television.[23][24] The station's digital signal relocated from its pre-transition UHF channel 43 to VHF channel 9.[25] Sister station KCBS-TV took over the channel 43 allocation as it moved its digital signal from channel 60 as a result of the phaseout of channels 52-69.


Programming[edit] For E/I programming, KCAL has the Go Time syndication I/E block.[26] KCAL was the Southern California home of the annual MDA Show of Strength between 1997 and 2011.[citation needed] Although KCAL-TV is an independent station, it will occasionally air CBS network programming due to extended breaking news coverage or special events that may result in programs being unable to air on KCBS-TV.[27] In June 1979, KHJ-TV aired "Thames on 9", a week-long primetime programming stunt that featured programs from Thames Television, then a member of the British ITV television network. Shows that aired during that week included Man About the House (on which the American sitcom Three's Company was based) and The Benny Hill Show; a similar stunt had aired on KHJ-TV's former New York City sister station WOR-TV two years earlier.[citation needed] Sports programming[edit] KCAL-TV previously held the broadcast television rights to the Los Angeles Dodgers baseball team, carrying a slate of games from 2006 to 2013,[28] televising at least 50 games each year, with all telecasts being broadcast in high definition. In 2014, KCAL lost rights to the Dodger telecasts to the cable-exclusive regional sports network SportsNet LA, which is co-owned by the team and Charter Communications. Channel 9 is best known as the longtime broadcast home of the NBA's Los Angeles Lakers. The station carried the Lakers games from 1961 to 1964 (as KHJ-TV), and again from 1977 to 2012, airing road contests only during that period – the latter 35 years being the NBA's longest consecutive station-team broadcast partnership; in 2012, KCAL lost rights to the Laker telecasts to the cable-exclusive regional sports network Spectrum SportsNet and Spectrum Deportes which was renamed in 2016 after the merger of Time Warner Cable and Charter Communications, co-owned by the team and Charter Communications.[29] For much of its history overall, sports have been a part of Channel 9's identity. From 1961 to 1963, KHJ-TV was the first television home of the Los Angeles Angels; the baseball team's telecasts moved to KTLA in 1964, when then-Angels owner Gene Autry's Golden West Broadcasters purchased that station. The television rights to Angels games returned to KCAL-TV in 1996 (The Walt Disney Company's ownership interest in the Angels briefly overlapped its stewardship of the station),[30] and added more basketball coverage that same year with the Los Angeles Clippers, in addition to its Lakers telecasts. The station and the Clippers parted ways in 2001 as they eventually moved their over-the-air telecasts to KTLA, while the Angels left KCAL after the 2005 season, moving to KCOP the following year. In addition, KCAL had broadcast select weekend Mighty Ducks of Anaheim games from the NHL team's inaugural season in 1993 (both the team and KCAL were Disney properties until 1996) until 2005, when the Ducks moved their over-the-air broadcasts to Anaheim-based independent station KDOC-TV. Also, at the end of the 2013 MLB season, the Dodgers would part ways with KCAL-TV, thus ending the station's 36-year run of local sports coverage. KCAL was also home to the NHL's Los Angeles Kings in the early 1980s and again during the mid-to-late 1990s. KCAL also carried select Los Angeles Galaxy Major League Soccer games until 2005, when the games became cable-exclusive to Fox Sports West. In 1997, KCAL premiered the first fifteen-minute weekday sports report Final Quarter, the show was an expansion of the typical five-minute sports report seen towards the end of a newscast. Several years later, the show was renamed KCAL 9 Sports News and with the purchase by CBS and the formation of the duopoly between KCAL and KCBS-TV, was renamed Sports Central; the show has since expanded to a half-hour broadcast on Friday through Sunday evenings. Channel 9 has aired preseason coverage of the NFL's Chargers (then based in San Diego) from 2005 to 2016, and aired games from the Chargers' AFC West Division rival, the Oakland Raiders in 2006 (whose preseason games also aired on the station during the mid-1990s). Although Los Angeles returned to the NFL in the 2016 season via the Rams' return after two decades in St. Louis, sister station KCBS is the Rams preseason partner. After 2016, the Chargers relocated back to Los Angeles after 56 years in San Diego and ABC 7 picked up the Chargers preseason coverage starting in the 2017 season. KCAL will broadcast two NFL on CBS games during the 2017 regular season featuring either the Rams or Chargers as part of an arrangement with the NFL that will see CBS get both a Rams and Chargers game on weeks when Fox has the doubleheader. Since its founding in 1994 until 2008, KCAL was the originating station of the annual John R. Wooden Classic college basketball game.


Newscasts[edit] KCAL-TV presently broadcasts a total of 30 hours of locally produced newscasts each week (with 4 1/2 hours on weekdays and 4 1/2 hours each on Saturdays and Sundays); in regards to the number of hours devoted to news programming, it is the third-highest local newscast output of any television station in the Los Angeles market (behind KTLA, which runs 66½ hours of newscasts each week and Fox-owned KTTV, which runs 49 hours each week). Because of the amount of news programming on the station, channel 9 is known for showing the most police chases among the Los Angeles market's news-producing stations. Often regular news programming on KCAL is suspended to cover a police chase, and programs that follow the newscast are sometimes pre-empted to show the chase's conclusion. In 2003, KCAL reported a quadrupling of ratings every time a police chase was shown, with up to 1.6 million viewers watching at a given time during such events.[31] In the 1970s, KHJ-TV aired a primetime newscast at 10 p.m., which was moved to 9 p.m. during the 1980s; the station subsequently added a half-hour 8 p.m. newscast during the late 1980s, and also carried afternoon newscasts throughout this time. Some of its most notable personalities included anchors George Putnam, Jerry Dunphy, Pat Harvey, Chris Harris, Stan Bohrman, Tom Lawrence, Nathan Roberts, Lonnie Lardner, Linda Edwards and weather personality Andrew Amador. On March 5, 1990, Disney implemented the concept of a primetime news block, with the three-hour long Prime 9 News from 8 to 11 p.m.[32] A few years later in the early 1990s, KCAL added a short-lived half-hour newscast at 6:30 p.m. called First 9 News, which focused primarily on local news and competed against the national network newscasts aired on KCBS-TV, KNBC and KABC-TV (KCBS also aired a 6:30 p.m. newscast during the mid to late 1990s, while the CBS Evening News aired at 5:30 p.m.). Under Disney ownership, more daytime newscasts were added to channel 9 weekdays at 2 and 3 p.m., and the 6:30 p.m. newscast was discontinued (a local newscast returned to that timeslot in the market in January 2009, when KTLA launched its own 6:30 p.m. newscast). KCAL is notable for airing newscasts during unconventional time periods; the station maintains the large amount of local newscasts that it presently does (which is far more than what is typical of most stations involved in a duopoly with a major network station) simply due to the fact that KCAL and KCBS-TV's newscasts air in timeslots that do not compete against one another, as a result, the station's newscast schedule remained unchanged after KCAL merged its operations with KCBS. Along with newscasts at noon (where it competes against KTTV), 4 p.m. (where it competes against KABC and KNBC) and 10 p.m. (where it competes against KTLA and KTTV), and seven nights a week at 8 and 9 p.m. KCAL's newscasts are variable in tone, depending on the timeslot. Its 8 p.m. newscast is generally an update on the day's news, which largely features stories focusing on California and the Los Angeles area (and was previously branded as the California Report during the Prime 9 News era). Its 9 p.m. newscast is generally the most serious in format (and was branded in previous years as the Prime 9 News World Report), that newscast prominently features political, business and international news. The noon newscast, on the other hand, features lighter stories, including features on food, health and the entertainment industry. The 4 p.m. newscast was essentially a repurposed KCBS-TV newscast and was presented by former channel 2 anchors Harold Greene and Ann Martin, who did not appear recently elsewhere on KCAL. The 4 p.m. newscast moved to KCAL from KCBS-TV in 2002 to make room for Dr. Phil, which by contractual stipulations was not allowed to air opposite The Oprah Winfrey Show (which aired in Los Angeles on KABC-TV at 3 p.m., until its syndication run ended in September 2011). Its 10 p.m. newscast is simply more of an update of the 8 p.m. news (and during the Prime 9 News era, was simply branded as the 10 O'Clock Report), as it competes with KTTV and KTLA (and in the past, KCOP), though in recent years, it has been shortened to 30 minutes, in order to make way for the local sports news program Sports Central. On April 1, 2008, CBS Television Stations ordered widespread budget cuts and staff layoffs from its stations. As a result of the budget cuts, roughly 10 to 15 staffers were released from KCBS-TV and KCAL-TV, including reporters Jennifer Sabih, Greg Phillips and Jennifer Davis. 4 p.m. co-anchors Greene and Martin, who were then also the 6 p.m. anchors on KCBS-TV, were also said to have been on the layoff list, but both decided to retire from television upon the June 2009 expiration of their contracts. On April 23, 2009, former KTTV anchor Rick Garcia joined KCAL, and was paired with Pat Harvey as co-anchor of the station's weeknight 8 and 10 p.m. newscasts (Garcia is now paired with Sharon Tay, as Harvey moved to sister station KCBS-TV to co-anchor that station's 5 and 11 p.m. newscasts). NewsCentral era[edit] KCAL 9 NewsCentral logo. On September 19, 2009, KCBS and KCAL rebranded the newscasts on both stations to the unified NewsCentral branding (unrelated to Sinclair Broadcast Group's now-defunct national news division of the same name; CBS coincidentally owns former Sinclair station KOVR in Sacramento). The newscasts were refocused to cover more community news, including stories from outlying communities. Local news headlines from the Los Angeles Newspaper Group and MediaNews Group newspapers were displayed on a ticker, "street team" submissions of video and photos from viewers were featured, reporters ended stories with NewsCentral rather than the individual station brands, and microphone flags and news vehicles were branded to show both stations' logos at once (previously, the KCBS and KCAL logos were displayed on alternating sides). Under the NewsCentral format, the two stations claimed that they covered more local news than any other television station in the country (with reporters in Ventura County, the Inland Empire and Orange County), and the only Los Angeles television station with two helicopters (subcontracted to Angel City Air, owned by reporter Larry Welk). Ed Asner was used to introduce the new newscast.[33] CBS denies this move was made in response to other stations pooling newsgathering resources.[34] On December 10, 2009, CBS Television Stations hired Steve Mauldin to replace Patrick McClenahan as president and general manager of the KCBS-KCAL duopoly. That week, the duopoly ultimately rescinded the NewsCentral branding, reverting to the "CBS2" and "KCAL9" news identities. The NewsCentral graphics, mic flags and logos remained in use during the interim, though on-air staff no longer used the NewsCentral identity.[35][36] Recent history[edit] On January 14, 2012, KCAL debuted two-hour-long weekend morning newscasts (airing at 7 a.m. on Saturdays and on Sundays, which follow one-hour newscasts on KCBS); the programs are KCAL's first morning newscasts – ironically though, channel 9 is the only news-producing station in the market that does not have a news program on weekday mornings.[37] On December 10, 2014, KCAL announced it would be dropping its hour long 2 PM and half hour 3 PM newscasts before the end of the year to be replaced by Judge Mathis and The People's Court.[citation needed] As a result, the 4 p.m. newscast was truncated from an hour to 30 minutes, and Inside Edition moved from 3:30 p.m. to the 4:30 p.m. slot previously occupied by the other half of the 4 p.m. newscast. As of September 11, 2017, KCAL has reinstated the second half-hour of the 4 p.m. newscast and making the news a full hour. Inside Edition has moved to 7 p.m. on its sister station KCBS-TV, after cancellation of The Insider. Notable alumni[edit] Andrew Amador Jerry Dunphy (deceased) Stan Bohrman (deceased) Mike Emanuel Rich Fields Hal Fishman (deceased) Dan Gingold Howard Gingold Harold Greene Pat Harvey (now at sister station KCBS-TV) Jim Hill Sharon Ito Lisa Joyner Tawny Little Dave Malkoff (now with The Weather Channel) Ann Martin – news anchor Byron Miranda (now with WPIX) Charles Perez[38] Hank Plante (retired from KPIX-TV in San Francisco) George Putnam (deceased) Bill Ritter – Reporter (Now at WABC) Tracie Savage David Sheehan Kent Shocknek (retired) Don Steele (host of The Real Don Steele Show; deceased) Mark Steines (later co-host of Entertainment Tonight) Cindy Vandor Jane Velez-Mitchell (later host of Jane Velez-Mitchell on HLN)


Rebroadcasters[edit] KCAL is rebroadcast on the following translator stations: List of translators  City Callsign Joshua Tree K14JT Lucerne Valley K48AD Morongo Valley K34EU Ridgecrest K09MG Ridgecrest K45GQ-D


References[edit] ^ RabbitEars TV Query for KCAL ^ "KFI-TV is starting with 6-hour week" (PDF). Broadcasting - Telecasting. August 23, 1948. p. 27. Retrieved September 16, 2016.  ^ a b "L.A.'s 'Mt. Millions'" (PDF). Broadcasting - Telecasting. December 27, 1948. p. 76. Retrieved September 16, 2016.  ^ "3 1/2-hour broadcast marks KFI-TV bow" (PDF). Broadcasting - Telecasting. October 11, 1948. p. 34.  ^ "KHJ-TV DuMont affiliate." Broadcasting - Telecasting, March 22, 1954, pg. 9. [1][permanent dead link] ^ "KFI-TV sale." Broadcasting - Telecasting, June 11, 1951, pg. 70[permanent dead link] ^ "KFI-TV Now KHJ-TV" (PDF). Broadcasting. September 10, 1951. p. 85. Retrieved 9 November 2016.  ^ a b Weinstein, Steve (December 1, 1989). "Disney KOs KHJ-TV . . . Now It's 'KCAL, California 9'". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved April 30, 2015.  ^ "Petition for Rulemaking" (PDF). Federal Communications Commission. February 5, 1991. Retrieved July 20, 2015.  ^ "515 F. 2d 684 - Fidelity Television Inc v. Federal Communications Commission". Federal Communications Commission. June 30, 1975. Retrieved July 20, 2015.  ^ "Group W white knight to RKO's KHJ-TV for $313 million." Broadcasting, November 11, 1985, pp. 39-40. [2][permanent dead link][3][permanent dead link] ^ "Gillett buys WTVT Tampa; Disney tries for KHJ-TV." Broadcasting, March 16, 1987, pg. 43. [4][permanent dead link] ^ "FCC gives RKO green light to sell stations." Broadcasting, July 25, 1988, pg. 33. [5][permanent dead link] ^ Disney KOs KHJ-TV . . . Now It's 'KCAL, California 9', Los Angeles Times, December 1, 1989. Retrieved May 11, 2013. ^ Wasko, Janet (May 2, 2013). Hollywood in the Information Age: Beyond the Silver Screen. John Wiley & Sons. p. 59. ISBN 0745669026. Retrieved April 21, 2015.  ^ Eisner, Michael D. (Mar 22, 2011). Chapter 7: Animation. Chapter pages 48-52. Work in Progress: Risking Failure, Surviving Success. Hyperion. ^ Stevenson, Richard W. (March 31, 1992). "New York TV Deal For Disney". New York Times. Retrieved November 17, 2015.  ^ Bryant, Adam (May 9, 1992). "COMPANY NEWS; Pinelands, Owner of WWOR-TV, Agrees to Be Acquired". New York Times. Retrieved November 17, 2015.  ^ Young Broadcasting Buys KCAL-TV from Disney, The Wall Street Journal, May 14, 1996. Retrieved October 26, 2014. ^ New York Firm to Buy KCAL-TV for $385 Million, Los Angeles Times, May 14, 1996. Retrieved May 11, 2013. ^ KCAL afternoons to grow up, Variety, February 4, 1998. Retrieved May 11, 2013. ^ Viacom Exceeds Forecasts, Says It Will Buy Channel 9, Los Angeles Times, February 14, 2002. Retrieved May 11, 2013. ^ List of Digital Full-Power Stations Archived 2013-08-29 at the Wayback Machine. ^ YouTube video of analog TV shutoffs in Los Angeles ^ FCC DTV status report for KCAL ^ "Genius Brands sings a new tune; behind the Masks with eOne Family chief Dumont; it's Go Time for Sony Pictures Television". Cynopsis. April 20, 2016. Retrieved September 15, 2016.  ^ KCBS, KCAL Will Share Some Network Shows in Prime Time, Los Angeles Times, August 2, 2002. Retrieved May 11, 2013. ^ Dodgers Headed to KCAL, Los Angeles Times, December 1, 2004. Retrieved May 11, 2013. ^ MEDIA: Lakers reach ground-breaking TV deal with Time Warner, The Daily Breeze, February 14, 2011. ^ Angels Switching from KTLA to KCAL, Los Angeles Times, October 26, 1995. Retrieved May 11, 2013. ^ http://www.thisamericanlife.org/radio-archives/episode/248/transcript ^ At KCAL, prime-time news still in its prime, Los Angeles Times, March 15, 2010. Retrieved May 11, 2013. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2009-09-29. Retrieved 2009-09-24.  ^ http://www.broadcastingcable.com/article/354501-CBS_L_A_Duop_Launches_NewsCentral_Branding.php CBS' L.A. Duop Launches ‘NewsCentral' Branding], Broadcasting & Cable, September 18, 2009. ^ http://www.mediaweek.com/mw/content_display/news/local-broadcast/e3icf90084764d1ef2dd1debeea031c411f ^ "Report: 'NewsCentral' brand is out at KCBS, KCAL". December 14, 2009.  ^ CBS 2 and KCAL 9 launch weekend morning newscasts, Los Angeles Times, January 20, 2012. ^ "Charles Perez bio". The Huffington Post. Retrieved 10 March 2013. 


External links[edit] Official website Query the FCC's TV station database for KCAL-TV BIAfn's Media Web Database -- Information on KCAL-TV Program Information for KCAL at TitanTV.com KHJ-KCAL-TV logos and screenshots from 1950s to the present day v t e Television in Greater Los Angeles Network O&Os are in bold English-language stations KCBS-TV (2.1 CBS, 2.2 Decades) KNBC (4.1 NBC, 4.2 Cozi TV) KTLA (5.1 CW, 5.2 Antenna TV, 5.3 This TV) KSFV-CD 6.1 (HSN) KABC-TV (7.1 ABC, 7.2 LWN, 7.3 Laff) KFLA-LD (8.1 RTV, 8.2 CSTV, 8.3 Tuff TV, 8.4 Vmas) KCAL-TV (9.1 Ind) KTTV (11.1 Fox, 11.3 Light TV) KTBV-LD (12.1 Cornerstone TV, 12.2 3ABN Dare to Dream, 12.3 GBN, 12.4 3ABN, 12.5 Al Karma TV, 12.6 CNL) KCOP-TV (13.1 MNTV, 13.2 Buzzr, 13.3 Movies!, 13.4 H&I) KVME-TV (20.1 MeTV) KWHY-TV (22.2 SBN) KNET-CD 25.1 (HSN) KVHD-LD 26.1 (EVINE Live) KPXN-TV (30.1 Ion, 30.2 Qubo, 30.3 Ion Life, 30.4 Ion Shop, 30.5 QVC Over the Air, 30.6 HSN) KMEX-DT (34.3 Bounce, 34.4 Justice) KTAV-LD (35.2 GuideUS TV, 35.4 SBN, 35.5 CTVN, 35.6 Peace TV) KHIZ-LD (39.1 The Country Network, 39.2 JTV) KTBN-TV (40.1 TBN, 40.2 Church, 40.3 JUCE TV/Smile, 40.5 Salsa) KFTR-DT (46.2 GetTV, 46.3 Escape, 46.4 Grit) KDOC-TV (56.1 Ind, 56.3 MeTV, 56.4 Comet TV, 56.8 Charge!) KBEH (63.1 Infomercials) KILM (64.1 PTN) Public television KVCR-DT (24.1 PBS, 24.2 FNX, 24.3 KVCR Desert Cities, 24.4 Create) KCET (28.1 Public Ind, 28.2 Link TV, 28.3 KCETLink Plus, 28.4 NHK World) KOCE-TV (50.1 PBS-HD, 50.2 PBS Plus, 50.3 Daystar, 50.4 World, 50.5 Kids) KLCS (58.1 PBS, 58.2 Kids, 58.3 Create, 58.4 FNX) Ethnic stations v t e Foreign-language television stations in the greater Los Angeles area Spanish KVTU-LP 3 / KCIO-LP 33 (Ind) KWHY-TV (22.1 Ind, 22.4 Santidad TV, 22.5 Majestad TV, 22.8 JRES) KNET-CD (25.3 ESNE) KVME-TV (23.3 ESNE) KVHD-LD (26.2 Rel) KVMD (31.1 TV Unidos) KMEX-DT (34.1 Uni) KTAV-LD (35.1 / 35.3 / 35.8 ALMA, 35.7 Rel) K36JH-D (36.0 Vida) KTBN-TV (40.4 Enlace) KFTR-DT (46.1 UniMás) KVEA (52.1 TEL, 52.2 Exitos) KAZA-TV (54.1 AZA, 54.2 Azteca Novelas) KJLA (57.1 LATV) KRCA (62.1 estrellaTV, 62.2 Guadalupe Radio TV, 62.3 Tele Vida Abundante, 62.5 Latin TV) Armenian KIIO-LD (10.1 Ind) KSCI (18.2 amga, 18.5 USArmenia, 18.6 AABC TV, 18.7 Shant TV USA, 18.9 Horizon Armenian TV, 18.10 Best TV) KBEH (63.6 Pan Armenian Music TV, 63.7 Pan Armenian TV, 63.8 Armenia 1) Chinese Cantonese KXLA (44.4 Skylink 2) Mandarin KSCI (18.8 MACTV) KXLA (44.3 SkyLink 3, 44.6 ICN, 44.7 NTDTV, 44.9 G&E) KWHY (22.3 Sino TV, 22.6 HTTV) KJLA (57.9 ZWTV) KILM (64.2 Sino TV, 64.3 CTS, 64.4 TaiShan TV) Farsi KIIO-LD (10.1 Ind) Korean KSCI (18.3 MBC-D, 18.4 CGNTV, 18.11 YTN, 18.12 CHTV) KXLA (44.2 KBS, 44.5 Arirang) KILM (64.2 MDS MBN TV) Vietnamese KVME-TV (23.5 VIETV, 23.6 SCHANNEL, 23.7 VIETSUN) KWHY (22.5 VIETNET) KDOC (56.4 KVLA, 56.5 S-Channel, 56.6 VieTV) KJLA (57.2 VietFace TV, 57.3 VNATV, 57.4 SET, 57.5 SGTV, 57.6 VBS, 57.7 STV, 57.8 IBC, 57.10 ENT, 57.11 VIETSUN) Multilingual KSCI (18.1 Ind) KXLA (44.1 Asian language) Outlying areas KVTU-LP 3 (Ind, Agoura Hills) KUHD-LP 6 (Rel, Ventura) KZNO-LP 6 (Independent/community, Big Bear Lake) K12PO 12 (Ind/KUSI-TV, Temecula) KIMG-LD 19.1 (silent, Ventura) KRVD-LD 23.1 (PBS/KOCE-TV, Banning) KERO-TV (23.1 ABC, 23.2 Azteca, 23.3 MeTV, Bakersfield, available in High Desert region) KBLM-LP 25 (Spanish Ind, Riverside/Perris) K27DS (ABC/KESQ, Yucca Valley) KZSW-LP 27 (3ABN, Riverside) KVKV-LP 29 (Rel, Victorville) KBAK-TV (29.1 CBS, 29.3 Grit, 58.2 Fox, Bakersfield, available in High Desert region) KVMD (31.1 Ind, 31.2 ???, 31.3 FilAm TV (Filipino), 31.4 Guangdong TV, 31.5 Skylink 1, 31.6 Rel, 31.7 TBWTV, 31.8 WCETV, 31.9 CCTV News, Twentynine Palms) KCIO-LD (33.1 Ind, Lancaster) KVVB-LP 33 (Ind, Victorville) K55CW 34 (Ind, Victorville) K36JH-D 36 (Vida, Barstow) K41CB 41 (PBS/KOCE-TV, Lucerne Valley) KIJR-LP 47 (Rel, Lucerne Valley) KUHD-LD (51.1 Ind, Camarillo) Local cable channels Fox Sports West and Prime Ticket LA Cityview 35 Spectrum SportsNet and Spectrum Deportes SportsNet LA Defunct stations KKOG-TV 16 (Ind, Ventura/Oxnard) KPAL-LP 38 (A1, Palmdale) KEEF-TV 68 (Ind) KVST 68 (Ind, public-access) ICTN (Inland Community Television Network) La Cadena Deportiva Orange County Newschannel SportsChannel Los Angeles Adjacent areas Phoenix Las Vegas California television Bakersfield Chico–Redding Eureka Fresno Las Vegas NV Los Angeles Medford OR Monterey Inland Empire (Palm Springs) Reno NV Sacramento San Diego San Francisco Santa Barbara El Centro CA / Yuma AZ v t e CBS Television Stations (a subsidiary of CBS Corporation) CBS/DEC O&O KCBS KCNC KDKA KOVR KPIX KTVT KYW WBBM WBZ WCBS WCCO WFOR WJZ WWJ CW O&O KBCW KMAX KSTW WKBD WPCW WPSG WTOG WUPA Other stations Ind. KCAL KTXA WBXI-CD (weather) WLNY-TV MyNetworkTV WBFS WSBK v t e Independent television stations in the state of California KBTV-CD 8 (Sacramento) KCAL 9 (Los Angeles) KSCI 18 (Los Angeles/Long Beach) KOFY 20 (San Francisco) KNLA-CD 20 (Los Angeles) KBSV 23 (Ceres) KTSF 26 (San Francisco) KVMD 31 (Twentynine Palms/San Bernardino/Los Angeles) KICU 36 (San Francisco/San Jose) KXLA 44 (Rancho Palos Verdes/Los Angeles) KUSI 51 (San Diego) KDOC 56 (Los Angeles) KJLA 57 (Ventura/Los Angeles) KVME 60 (Anaheim/Los Angeles) Public TV KCET 28 (Los Angeles) KMTP 32 (San Francisco) KCSM 60 (San Mateo) Religious KNXT 49 (Fresno) See also ABC CBS CW Fox Ion MyNetworkTV NBC PBS Other stations in California See also Azteca América Telemundo UniMás Univision Other Spanish network affiliates Religious Home Shopping Independent v t e NBA on CBS Related programs The CBS Late Movie College Basketball on CBS Related articles Ratings (NBA Finals) Commentators All-Star Game NBA Finals Key figures Gary Bender Tim Brant Bob Costas Don Criqui Eddie Doucette Frank Glieber Greg Gumbel Jim Kelly Verne Lundquist Brent Musburger Andy Musser Jim Nantz Don Robertson Dick Stockton Pat Summerall Color commentators John Andariese Rick Barry Hubie Brown Elgin Baylor James Brown Quinn Buckner Doug Collins Billy Cunningham Terry Dischinger Len Elmore Keith Erickson John Havlicek Tom Heinsohn Rod Hundley Gus Johnson Steve Jones Sonny Jurgensen Stu Lantz Kevin Loughery Pete Maravich Jon McGlocklin Dick Motta Jeff Mullins Billy Packer Bill Raftery Cal Ramsey Oscar Robertson Mendy Rudolph Bill Russell Cazzie Russell Larry Steele Lenny Wilkens Sideline reporters Charlsie Cantey Jane Chastain Irv Cross Jim Gray Sonny Hill Andrea Joyce Pat O'Brien Lesley Visser NBA Finals 1974 1975 1976 1977 1978 1979 1980 1981 1982 1983 1984 1985 1986 1987 1988 1989 1990 All-Star Game 1974 1975 1976 1977 1978 1979 1980 1981 1982 1983 1984 1985 1986 1987 1988 1989 1990 Music "Last Night" (1975–1976) Two Points (1977–1978) "Chase" (1978–1979) "Alive Again" (1979-1981) "Whatever We Imagine" (1986) "Back in the High Life Again" (1987) "The Famous Final Scene" (1988) "Sweet Freedom" (1989) "The Way You Do the Things You Do" (1989) "Theme from The Last Waltz" (1990) Lore "The Bad Boys" Christmas Day "The Greatest Game Ever Played" "The Shot" Rivalries Celtics–Lakers Lakers–Pistons Website: NBA - CBSSports.com v t e NHL Network (1975–79) Related programs Hockey Night in Canada NHL on Hughes Related articles NHL Network (Canada) NHL Network (United States) Hughes Television Network History of the NHL on United States television Stanley Cup Finals television ratings Affiliates KCAL-TV WPCH-TV WSBK-TV WWOR-TV Commentators All-Star Game Stanley Cup Finals (American television) Historical NHL over-the-air television broadcasters Key figures Marv Albert Fred Cusick Ted Darling Don Earle Jim Gordon Gene Hart Bobby Hull Dan Kelly Jiggs McDonald Sam Nover Tim Ryan Jim Simpson Color commentators Don Awrey Curt Bennett Bill Chadwick Terry Crisp Phil Esposito John Ferguson, Sr. Eddie Giacomin Steve Jensen Stan Mikita Bobby Orr Glenn Resch George Michael Garry Unger Studio hosts/analysts Stan Fischler Dick Stockton Stanley Cup Finals 1976 1977 1978 1979 All-Star Game 1976 1977 1978 1979 Super Series 1976 (Flyers–Red Army game) Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=KCAL-TV&oldid=814200331" Categories: Television stations in Los AngelesIndependent television stations in the United StatesCBS Corporation television stationsTelevision channels and stations established in 1948RKO GeneralAnaheim Angels broadcastersAnaheim Ducks broadcastersLos Angeles Kings broadcastersLos Angeles Lakers broadcastersThe NHL Network (1975–79) affiliatesMajor League Baseball over-the-air television broadcastersNational Basketball Association over-the-air television broadcastersNational Hockey League over-the-air television broadcastersMDA Labor Day Telethon broadcastersHidden categories: All articles with dead external linksArticles with dead external links from April 2017Articles with permanently dead external linksArticles with dead external links from December 2017Webarchive template wayback linksArticles needing additional references from November 2011All articles needing additional referencesPages using deprecated image syntaxCoordinates on WikidataAll articles with failed verificationArticles with failed verification from September 2016All articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from April 2015Articles with unsourced statements from November 2011Articles with unsourced statements from September 2016Articles with unsourced statements from December 2014


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