Contents 1 History 2 Later years 3 Switch to sports 4 Switch to Desi 980 5 Switch to Spanish-language 6 Former on-air staff 7 Studios and transmitter 8 Previous logos 9 References 10 Further reading 11 External links


History[edit] The station's history goes back to March 3, 1925, when it was launched[5] by Sam Warner, a co-founder of Warner Bros.. The station launched the careers of such stars as Ronald Reagan, Alan Ladd and Bing Crosby. The station was the first to broadcast the annual Rose Parade in Pasadena, California. Although some think its call letters stand for Keep Filming Warner Brothers or (K)-Four Warner Brothers, actually the callsign was sequentially issued by the Department of Commerce, predecessor to the FCC (March 1925) at the same time as KFWA in Ogden, Utah (February 1925) and KFWC for San Bernardino (also February 1925).[6] Nevertheless, Warner Bros. Animation regularly used KFWB as a running gag in its productions. On February 8, 1937, KFWB opened a new facility on the south end of the Warner Bros. lot. It included six large studios, one of which was a 500-seat theater, and a "multi-manual pipe organ, built especially for broadcasting."[7] A 1940 Merrie Melodies cartoon, produced by Warner Bros. (and directed by Chuck Jones), entitled Bedtime for Sniffles, has Sniffles the mouse trying to stay awake for Santa Claus, and a radio announcer signs off for the night identifying the station as KFWB. Another cartoon of the same year, The Timid Toreador, co-directed by Bob Clampett, shows an announcer broadcasting on this station (though the action takes place in Mexico) The Merrie Melodies cartoon for I've Got A Torch Song released in conjunction with Gold Diggers of 1933 has KFWB written on the microphones in the scenes of the torch singers. In 1946, KFWB imported two disc jockeys from New York City: Maurice Hart of WNEW, whose drive-time show Start the Day Right was described as "Words and Music Straight from the Hart," and Martin Block, who coined the phrase "Make-Believe Ballroom," which was later used by Al Jarvis when Block returned to New York. In those days, disc jockeys selected their own music, either from KFWB's extensive record library, or new songs brought to them by "song pluggers." Old and new, vocal and instrumental were mixed together to the disc jockey's choice. KFWB was sold to its long-time general manager, Harry Maizlish, in 1950,[8] and soon after moved off the Warner Bros. lot to join Maizlish's FM station, KFMV, on Hollywood Boulevard.[9] In 1958, the original "Seven Swingin’ Gentlemen" took Rock and Roll into its first major market, at KFWB. Also in 1958, under new owners Crowell-Collier Broadcasting, program director Chuck Blore transformed the station into a Top 40 format called Channel 98 Color Radio. The station became one of the most highly listened to stations in the Southland and in the nation. The air staff during the glory days included Bill Ballance, B. Mitchel Reed, Bruce Hayes, Al Jarvis, Joe Yocam, Elliot Field, Ted Quillin. and Gene Weed. Their staff of highly respected[citation needed] newscasters included Cleve Herrmann, Charles Arlington, John Babcock, Beach Rogers, Mike Henry, Hal Goodwin, Al Wiman, Bill Angel, J. Paul Huddleston and Jackson King. In the mid-1960s, KFWB was overtaken by rival KRLA. Then KRLA was put in second place by the launch of Boss Radio at 93/KHJ, and this relegated KFWB to the position of the third-place pop music station in the L.A. market.


Later years[edit] KFWB was later purchased by Westinghouse in 1966. On March 11, 1968, the station was relaunched as an all news radio station. The station promoted itself with its slogan, "You give us 22 minutes, we'll give you the world," as first used by New York Westinghouse station WINS, although the station's format used a 30-minute news cycle. Until spun off into a trust, KFWB was owned by CBS Radio, a subsidiary of CBS Corporation after its merger with Westinghouse. CBS also owns 1070 KNX, now the only all-news station in Los Angeles. KFWB and KNX feuded as all-news rivals for years, both on radio and in television advertising. Like its former sister stations (and fellow all-news stations) WINS in New York and KYW in Philadelphia, KFWB had a running Teletype sound effect in the background during regular newscasts. KFWB previously aired Dodgers games and many National Football League games from Westwood One. The NFL broadcasts stopped after the 2007 Pro Bowl, and the Dodgers left KFWB after the 2007 season, some months later, to return to KABC. With that, the slogan "all news, all the time" returned. However, in 2008, the NFL broadcasts returned for a brief period. Beginning in 2008, KNX and KFWB were jointly branded as CBSNewsRadioLA. The CBSNewsRadioLA brand was used for simulcast special programming and for marketing to advertisers.[10] In addition, there were no longer separate field reporters for KNX and KFWB, and CBSNewsRadioLA reporters filed stories for both stations. Also in the 2009 season, KFWB began broadcasting weekday baseball games of the Los Angeles Angels of Anaheim, although the flagship remained the Angels-owned KLAA.[11] Also, as it was announced on August 13, 2009, the station and the NBA's Los Angeles Clippers signed a multi-year broadcast rights pact, with KFWB carrying every Clippers contest.[12] On September 8, 2009, the station adopted a news-talk format, adding syndicated shows such as Dave Ramsey, Laura Ingraham, Laura Schlessinger (who moved from longtime flagship KFI) and Michael Smerconish.[13] In 2011, Dr. Laura left the station, Dave Ramsey moved to 11am-2pm and the station added motivational speaker Les Brown to its afternoon lineup. Brown left the station in 2012. Ramsey left in 2014. By the summer of 2014, KFWB's weekday line-up included: LA's Morning News with Penny Griego and Phil Hulett; Money 101 with Bob McCormick; "As We See It" with Phil Hulett and friends; LA's Afternoon News with Maggie McKay and Michael Shappee; and The Amani & Eytan Show from NBC Sports Radio. On November 2, 2011, CBS Radio placed KFWB into a trust headed by Diane Sutter, under the name The KFWB Asset Trust. This was due to CBS Corp.'s ownership limitations after the network bought KCAL-TV 9 years prior.[14]


Switch to sports[edit] On September 22, 2014, KFWB became a CBS Sports Radio affiliate, "The Beast 980".[15] The Beast 980 featured a live and local morning show, The Home Team, hosted by Bill Plaschke and Jeanne Zelasko. The Beast 980’s weekday lineup also featured Jim Rome and Fred Roggin. Sports updates were provided during the day mostly by Sam Farber, Amy Bender and Ted Sobel, with Hall-of-Fame USC Trojans broadcaster Pete Arbogast providing sports updates and as a fill-in host from time to time. The Beast 980 was the flagship radio station of the NBA's Los Angeles Clippers and the LA Galaxy of the MLS. The Beast 980 also carried NFL games, NCAA football games and NCAA basketball games.


Switch to Desi 980[edit] On January 5, 2016, it was reported that KFWB was in the process of being sold to an operator of foreign-language radio stations.[16] A filing with the Securities and Exchange Commission stated that the station would be acquired by Principle Broadcasting, a company backed by Mercury Capital Partners, for $15 million. The final price in the contract filed with the FCC was $8 million.[17] As a result of the sale, the station's sports format was discontinued on March 1, 2016.[16] After one day of continuous airings of a five-minute retrospective of the station, KFWB installed the full service South Asian Bollywood music format which also was airing on KKDZ in Seattle, Washington and KLOK in San Jose.[18] KFWB was known as "Desi 980" On March 16, 2016, the Los Angeles Clippers entered into a multi-year deal making KLAC the team's new flagship station.[19]


Switch to Spanish-language[edit] On October 4, 2016, Lotus Communications agreed to purchase KFWB from Universal Media Access for $11.2 million. The sale was finalized on March 6, 2017.[20] Lotus owns 34 stations in California, Nevada and Arizona, including three in Southern California, Farsi-language KIRN in Simi Valley and ESPN Deportes affiliates KTMZ in Pomona and KWKW in Los Angeles.[21][22] On October 31, 2016, KFWB switched to a regional Mexican music format as "La Mera Mera 980" ("The Best of the Best").


Former on-air staff[edit] Musicians Irving Aaronson and his Commanders (circa 1929)[23] News Anchors Jack Popejoy Judy Ford John Brooks Paul Lowe Penny Griego Don Herbert (Herb Rosenblum) Phil Hulett Cindy Dole Michael Shappee Maggie McKay Bob McCormick Tammy Trujillo Bob Howard Susanne Whatley Tracie Savage Steve Kindred Reporters John Brooks Pete Demetriou Claudia Peschiutta Mark Rocchio Phil Nash Clayton Sandell Zoey Tur Traffic anchors Rhonda Kramer Jeff Baugh Tom Storey Allen Lee Robin Johnson Jennifer Burns Richard Turnage Scott Greene Colleen Ryan Arianna Ortiz Lisa Walker Sports anchors Ted Sobel Bill Seward Bob Harvey Rod Van Hook


Studios and transmitter[edit] The original KFWB studios and transmitter location were at the Warner Bros. Studios, which is now KTLA, at 5800 Sunset Boulevard. One of the two original towers still stands prominently out front. Due to RF interference getting into the movie studio's "talkies" sound equipment, the transmitter was moved in 1928 to the roof of the Warner Theater, now the Hollywood Pacific Theatre, at 6423 Hollywood Blvd. Eventually the studios were also moved to the Warner Theater. Those two towers are still there, as well. Years later, when KFWB was sold to KFWB Broadcasting Co. (Harry Maizlish), the studios moved to 6419 Hollywood Blvd. (now demolished), and the transmitter moved to the area near La Cienega and Rodeo Blvd., about three blocks south of the KECA/KABC studio/transmitter site. In July, 1958 the transmitter again moved, to make way for the construction of a FEDCO membership department store, to its present location, diplexed with KLAC in East LA. The studios moved in 1977 to 6230 Yucca St., also in Hollywood. In June 2005, KFWB moved into new studios on Wilshire Boulevard in the Miracle Mile district, sharing facilities with CBS Radio stations KNX, KTWV and KRTH.


Previous logos[edit]


References[edit] ^ https://radioinsight.com/blog/headlines/109007/kfwb-flips-to-ranchera/ ^ http://radioinsight.com/blog/headlines/netgnomes/89528/los-angeles-preparing-for-arrival-of-a-beast/ KFWB To Launch Sports Format Monday ^ http://licensing.fcc.gov/cgi-bin/ws.exe/prod/cdbs/pubacc/prod/sta_det.pl?Facility_id=25457 ^ https://hdradio.com/station_guides/widget.php?latitude=34.052230834961&longitude=-118.24368286133 HD Radio Guide for Los Angeles ^ Rainho, Manny (March 2015). "This Month in Movie History". Classic Images (477): 26.  |access-date= requires |url= (help) ^ http://jeff560.tripod.com/chrono1.html | A Chronology of AM Radio Broadcasting 1900-1960 ^ "Advanced Features in New KFWB Plant" (PDF). Radio Daily. February 10, 1937. Retrieved 16 January 2015.  ^ Taishoff, Sol (1951). "Letter to Harry Maizlish, September 27, 1950". Broadcasting Yearbook (advertisement)|format= requires |url= (help). Broadcasting Publications, Inc.: 83. We rejoice with your host of friends in congratulating you on the acquisition of KFWB by your new company.... To almost everybody in the radio fraternity ... KFWB for almost two decades has been synonymous with Harry Maizlish  ^ "Directory of AM, FM and TV Stations of the United States". Broadcasting Yearbook. Broadcasting Publications, Inc.: 85–96 1952. no  ^ http://worldfamouscbs.com/ ^ LA Radio News ^ http://www.nba.com/clippers/news/breakingnews090813.html ^ http://www.ocregister.com/articles/kfwb-news-laura-2523798-talk-ingraham ^ L.A.’s news/talk KFWB (980) goes into a trust, under new GM Valerie Blackburn - (released November 2, 2011) ^ http://radioinsight.com/blog/headlines/netgnomes/89528/los-angeles-preparing-for-arrival-of-a-beast/ ^ a b Hoffarth, Tom (January 5, 2016). "Radio home of Clippers, KFWB 'The Beast 980', is sold; NBA team may need new station". Los Angeles Daily News. Retrieved January 6, 2016.  ^ "FCC Filing Shows $8 Million Price For KFWB/Los Angeles". All Access. January 7, 2016. Retrieved January 12, 2016.  ^ KFWB Los Angeles Sale Update - Radio insight (accessed January 7, 2016) ^ http://www.latimes.com/sports/clippers/la-sp-clippers-report-20160317-story.html ^ http://news.radio-online.com/cgi-bin/rol.exe/headline_id=b15001 ^ http://www.insideradio.com/free/lotus-buys-l-a-s-kfwb-for-million/article_3df19256-8b0b-11e6-a5c6-a3ce3078baa3.html ^ KFWB-AM Sells At A $3 Million Profit…In 8 Months! ^ Sies, Luther F. (2014). Encyclopedia of American Radio, 1920-1960, 2nd Edition, Volume 1. McFarland & Company, Inc. ISBN 978-0-7864-5149-4. P. 9.


Further reading[edit] Herb Rosenblum. We'll Have More Music, Right After The News! Bloomington, IN : AuthorHouse, 2005.


External links[edit] Query the FCC's AM station database for KFWB Radio-Locator Information on KFWB Query Nielsen Audio's AM station database for KFWB FCC History Cards for KFWB v t e Radio stations in the Greater Los Angeles area By AM frequency 570 610 6401 710 790 870 900 930 980 1020 10701 1110 1150 1220 1230 1260 1280 1300 1330 1380 1430 1460 1470 1520 1540 1560 1580 1600 16302 1650 Orange County 740 830 1190 1480 By FM frequency 88.1 88.5 88.7 88.7 88.9 88.9 89.3 89.9 90.1 90.7 91.5 91.9 92.3 92.7 93.1 93.5 93.9 94.3 94.7 95.5 95.9 96.3 96.7 97.1 97.9 98.3 98.3 98.7 99.5 100.3 101.1 101.9 102.3 102.7 103.1 103.5 103.9 104.3 104.7 105.1 105.5 105.9 106.3 106.7 107.1 107.5 Orange County 88.5 88.9 90.1 92.7 95.9 96.7 103.1 106.3 107.9 NOAA Weather Radio frequency 162.4 162.45 162.525 162.55 Digital radio by frequency & subchannel 640 980 1070 88.1-1 88.1-2 88.1-3 88.5-1 88.5-2 89.3-1 89.9-1 89.9-2 91.5-1 92.3-1 92.3-2 92.3-3 93.1-1 93.1-2 93.1-3 93.9-1 94.7-1 94.7-2 95.5-1 95.5-2 96.7-1 97.1-1 97.1-2 98.7-1 98.7-2 100.3-1 100.3-2 101.1-1 101.1-2 102.7-1 102.7-2 103.1-1 103.5-1 103.5-2 104.3-1 104.3-2 105.1-1 105.1-2 105.1-3 105.9-1 105.9-2 106.7-1 106.7-2 107.1-1 107.5-1 107.5-2 107.5-3 107.9-1 By callsign KABC KAMP-FM KAHZ KALI KAVL KAZN KBIG KBUA KBUE KCAA KCBS-FM KCRW KCSN KDAY KDLE KEIB KFI1 KFRN KFWB KFXM-LP KGMX KHJ KHPY KHTS KIIS-FM KISL KJLH KKGO KKJZ KKLA-FM KKLQ KLAC KLAX-FM KLOS KLTX KLVE KMPC KMRB KNX1 KOCP KOSS KOST KPCC KPFK KPWR KRCD KRCV KRDC KRLA KROQ-FM KRRL KRTH KSAK KSCA KSPA KSPC KSPN KSSE KSUR KTLW KTNQ KTWV KTYM KUSC KUTY KWKW KWO37 KXLU KXOL-FM KXOS KXSC KYPA KYSR WWG21 WNG584 WZ2505 "KCHUNG"2 Orange County KALI-FM KBPK KBRT KDLD KFSH-FM KGBN KLAA KSBR KUCI KWIZ KWVE-FM KYLA Defunct KACD/KBCD KACE KEDG KFAC KIIS KKDJ KKHR KMET KMJR/KNJR KMPC KNAC KNHS KNOB KNX-FM KODJ KPPC KQLZ KSFV-CA3 KSKQ KSKQ-FM KUTE KWST-FM KFSG KZAB/KZBA KZLA-FM 1500 KBLA/KROQ/KBBQ/KRCK/KIEV 850/870 KIEV KPOL KTZN KXED KXMG KYMS Satellite radio local traffic/weather XM Channel 222 Sirius Channel 150 Nearby radio markets Bakersfield High Desert/Eastern Sierra Inland Empire Oxnard–Ventura San Diego Santa Barbara Victor Valley See also List of radio stations in California 1 = Clear-channel stations with extended nighttime coverage. 2 = Notable Part 15 station 3 = Formerly audio for TV channel 6 (Religious) v t e Spanish-language radio stations in the state of California Stations KAEH – Beaumont KAFY – Bakersfield KALI – West Covina KATD – Pittsburg KBAA – Grass Valley KBBF – Santa Rosa KBBU – Modesto KBFP-FM – Delano KBHH – Kerman KBKY – Merced KBLA – Santa Monica KBLO – Corcoran KBRG – San Jose KBTW – Lenwood KBUA – San Fernando KBUE – Long Beach KBYN – Arnold KBYN – City of Angels KCAL – Redlands KCFA – Arnold KCHJ – Delano KCHJ-FM - Bakersfield KCVR – Lodi KCVR-FM – Columbia KDBV – Salinas KEBN – Garden Grove KEPD – Ridgecrest KERU – Blythe KESQ – Indio KEXA – King City KEYQ – Fresno KFOO - Riverside KFSD – Escondido KFSG – Roseville KFSO-FM – Visalia KGEN – Tulare KGEN-FM – Hanford KGRB – Jackson KGST – Fresno KGZO – Shafter KHDC – Chualar KHJ – Los Angeles KHPY – Moreno Valley KIDI-FM – Lompoc KIQI – San Francisco KIQQ – Barstow KIQQ-FM – Newberry Springs KIQS – Willows KIST-FM – Carpinteria KIWI – Mcfarland KJDJ – San Luis Obispo KJOR – Windsor KKSF - Oakland KLAX-FM – East Los Angeles KLBN – Fresno KLJR-FM – Santa Paula KLLE – North Fork KLMG – Esparto KLMM – Morro Bay KLNV – San Diego KLOB – Thousand Palms KLOK-FM – Greenfield KLOQ-FM – Winton KLQV – San Diego KLTX – Long Beach KLUN – Paso Robles KLVE – Los Angeles KLYY – Riverside KMAK – Orange Cove KMBX – Soledad KMEN – Mendota KMIX – Tracy KMJE – Placerville KMJV – Soledad KMLA – El Rio KMLM-FM - Grover Beach KMPG – Hollister KMPO – Modesto KMQA – East Porterville KMRO – Camarillo KMYX-FM – Arvin KNCR – Fortuna KNTO – Chowchilla KODV – Barstow KOND – Hanford KOXR – Oxnard KPRC-FM – Salinas KPSL-FM – Bakersfield KPST-FM – Coachella KQLB – Los Banos KRAY-FM – Salinas KRCD – Inglewood KRCV – West Covina KRCX-FM – Marysville KRDA – Clovis KRHM-LP – Bakersfield KRQK – Lompoc KRRS – Santa Rosa KSCA – Glendale KSDO – San Diego KSDT – Hemet KSEA – Greenfield KSEH – Brawley KSES-FM – Seaside KSJV – Fresno KSKD – Livingston KSLK – Visalia KSMY – Lompoc KSOL – San Francisco KSPA – Ontario KSPE – Santa Barbara KSQL – Santa Cruz KSRT – Cloverdale KSSC – Ventura KSSD – Fallbrook KSSE – Arcadia KTAP – Santa Maria KTGE – Salinas KTMZ – Pomona KTNQ – Los Angeles KTOR – Gerber KTQX – Bakersfield KTSE-FM – Patterson KUBO – Calexico KUFW – Woodlake KUNA-FM – La Quinta KVMX – Olivehurst KVTR – Victorville KVUH – Laytonville KVVF – Santa Clara KVVZ – San Rafael KWAC – Bakersfield KWIZ – Santa Ana KWKW – Los Angeles KWRN – Apple Valley KWRU – Fresno KWST – El Centro KXLM – Oxnard KXOL-FM – Los Angeles KXOS - Los Angeles KXRS – Hemet KXRS – Hemet KXSB – Big Bear Lake KXSE – Davis KXSM – Chualar KXTS – Geyserville KXXZ – Barstow KXZM – Felton KZER – Santa Barbara KZNB – Petaluma KZSF – San Jose KZSJ – San Martin Defunct KFVR – Crescent City See also adult contemporary classic hits college country news/talk NPR oldies religious rock sports top 40 urban other radio stations in California See also Classical Jazz Religious Spanish Smooth Jazz Other Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=KFWB&oldid=819425956" Categories: HD Radio stationsRadio stations in Los AngelesWestinghouse BroadcastingRadio stations established in 1925Hidden categories: Pages using citations with accessdate and no URLPages using citations with format and no URLPages using deprecated image syntaxCoordinates on WikidataAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from May 2016


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KFWB - Photos and All Basic Informations

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MediaKROQ-FMKROQ-FMKSSEKLVEKLVEKLVEKWVE-FMCall Signs In North AmericaKABC (AM)KAMP-FMKAHZKBLAKAVLKAZNKBIGKBUEKBUEKCAAKCBS-FMKCRWKCSNKDAYKDLDKEIBKFIKFRNKFXM-LPKGMXKHJ (AM)KHPYKHTS (AM)KIIS-FMKISLKJLHKKGOKKJZKKLA-FMKKLQ (FM)KLACKLAX-FMKLOSKMROKLVEKMPCKMRBKNX (AM)KOCPKOSSKOSTKPCCKPFKKPWRKRCD (FM)KRCVKRDC (AM)KRLAKROQ-FMKRRLKRTHKSAKKSCAKSPAKSPCKSPN (AM)KSSEKSUR (AM)KTLWKTNQKTWVKTYMKUSCKUTYKWKWKWO37KXLUKXOL-FMKXOSKXSC (AM)KYPAKYSRWWG21WNG584WZ2505KCHUNG RadioKALI-FMKBPKKBRTKDLDKFSH-FMKGBNKLAA (AM)KSBRKUCIKWIZKWVE-FMKYLAKACD-FM (defunct)KRCD (FM)KMPC-FM (defunct)KFAC (radio Station)KIIS (defunct)KIIS-FMKKHR (California)KMET (defunct)KMJRKMPC-FM (defunct)KNACNorth High School (Torrance)KNOB (defunct)KCBS-FMKCBS-FMKPPC (defunct)KQLZ (defunct)KSFV-CDKSKQ (defunct)KSKQ-FMKSCAKPWRKXOL-FMKZAB (defunct)KXOSKWIFKRLAKPOL (AM)KSPN (AM)KXED (defunct)KXMG (Los Angeles)KYMS (defunct)XM Satellite RadioSirius Satellite RadioTemplate:Bakersfield RadioTemplate:High Desert/ Eastern Sierra RadioTemplate:IE RadioTemplate:Ventura County RadioTemplate:San Diego RadioTemplate:Santa Barbara RadioTemplate:Victor Valley RadioList Of Radio Stations In CaliforniaClear-channel StationTitle 47 CFR Part 15Television ChannelReligious BroadcastingTemplate:Spanish Radio Stations In CaliforniaTemplate Talk:Spanish Radio Stations In CaliforniaCaliforniaKAEHKAFYKALI (AM)KATDKBAAKBBFKBBUKBFP-FMKBHHKBKYKBLAKBLOKBRGKBTWKBUAKBUEKBYNKBYNKCAL (AM)KCFAKCHJ (AM)KCHJ-FMKCVR (AM)KCVR-FMKDBVKEBNKEPDKESQ (AM)KEXAKEYQ (AM)KFOO (AM)KFSDKFSGKFSO-FMKGEN (AM)KGEN-FMKGRB (FM)KGSTKGZOKHDCKHJ (AM)KHPYKIDI-FMKIQIKIQQ (AM)KIQQ-FMKIQSKIST-FMKIWIKJDJKJORKKSFKLAX-FMKLBNKLJR-FMKLLEKLMGKLMMKLNVKLOBKLOK-FMKLOQ-FMKLQVKLTXKLUNKLVEKLYYKMAKKMBXKMENKMIXKMJE (FM)KMJVKMLAKMLM-FMKMPGKMPOKMQAKMROKMYX-FMKNCRKNTOKODVKONDKOXRKPRC-FMKPSL-FMKPST-FMKQLBKRAY-FMKRCD (FM)KRCVKRCX-FMKRDAKRHM-LPKRQKKRRSKSCAKSDOKSDTKSEA (FM)KSEHKSES-FMKSJVKSKDKSLKKSMYKSOLKSPAKSPEKSQLKSRTKSSCKSSDKSSEKTAPKTGEKTMZKTNQKTORKTQXKTSE-FMKUBOKUFWKUNA-FMKVMXKVTRKVVFKVVZKWAC (AM)KWIZKWKWKWRNKWRUKWSTKXLMKXOL-FMKXOSKXRSKXRSKXSBKXSEKXSMKXTS (FM)KXXZKXZMKZERKZNBKZSFKZSJKFVR (AM)Template:Adult Contemporary Radio Stations In CaliforniaTemplate:Classic Hits Radio Stations In CaliforniaTemplate:California College RadioTemplate:Country Radio Stations In CaliforniaTemplate:News/Talk Radio Stations In CaliforniaTemplate:NPR CaliforniaTemplate:Oldies Radio Stations In CaliforniaTemplate:Religious Radio Stations In CaliforniaRock MusicTemplate:Sports Radio Stations In CaliforniaTemplate:Contemporary Hit Radio Stations In CaliforniaTemplate:Urban Radio Stations In CaliforniaTemplate:Spanish Radio Stations In CaliforniaClassical MusicJazzTemplate:Religious Radio Stations In CaliforniaTemplate:Spanish Radio Stations In CaliforniaSmooth JazzRadio StationHelp:CategoryCategory:HD Radio StationsCategory:Radio Stations In Los AngelesCategory:Westinghouse BroadcastingCategory:Radio Stations Established In 1925Category:Pages Using Citations With Accessdate And No 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