Contents 1 History 1.1 Experimental years 1.2 Early years as a commercially licensed station 1.3 Golden West Broadcasters ownership 1.4 Tribune Broadcasting ownership 1.5 The WB affiliation 1.6 CW affiliation 1.6.1 Proposed sale to Sinclair Broadcast Group 2 Digital television 2.1 Digital channels 2.2 Analog-to-digital conversion 2.3 Spectrum auction repack 3 Programming 3.1 Sports programming 4 News operation 4.1 Controversies 4.2 Notable on-air staff 4.2.1 Current 4.2.2 Former 5 Rebroadcasters 6 In popular culture 7 References 8 External links


History[edit] Experimental years[edit] KTLA's first commercial station logo, from 1947, under Paramount ownership. This logo combines Paramount's mountain and stars logo with a TV transmitter. The station was licensed by the Federal Communications Commission in 1939 as experimental station W6XYZ, broadcasting on VHF channel 4; it did not sign on the air until September 1942. The station was originally owned by Paramount Pictures subsidiary Television Productions, Inc., and was based at the Paramount Studios lot. Klaus Landsberg, already an accomplished television pioneer at the age of 26, was the original station manager and engineer. Early years as a commercially licensed station[edit] On January 22, 1947, the station was licensed for commercial broadcasting as KTLA on channel 5, becoming the first commercial television station in Los Angeles, the first to broadcast west of the Mississippi River, and the eighth television station in the United States. Estimates of television sets in Los Angeles County at the time ranged from 350 to 600, since experimental station W6XAO (later KTSL and now KCBS-TV) was already in operation. Bob Hope served as the emcee for KTLA's inaugural broadcast, titled as The Western Premiere of Commercial Television, which was broadcast live that evening from a garage on the Paramount Studios lot and featured appearances from many Hollywood luminaries. Hope delivered what was perhaps the most famous line of the telecast when, at the program's start, he identified the new station as "KTL" – mistakenly omitting the "A" at the end of the call sign. A 10-minute fragment from KTLA's first broadcast exists at the Paley Center for Media.[3] KTLA was originally affiliated with the DuMont Television Network, of which Paramount held a minority stake; it disaffiliated from the network in 1948 and converted into an independent station. Despite this, the FCC still considered Paramount as controlling manager of DuMont due to the strength of the company's voting stock and their influence in managing the network.[4] As a result, the agency did not allow DuMont to buy additional VHF stations – a problem that would later play a large role in the failure of DuMont, whose programming was splintered among other Los Angeles stations – including KTSL, KHJ-TV (channel 9, now KCAL-TV), KTTV (channel 11) and KCOP-TV (channel 13) – until the network's demise in 1956. Paramount even launched a short-lived programming service, the Paramount Television Network, in 1948, with KTLA and WBKB-TV (now WBBM-TV) in Chicago serving as its flagship stations.[5][6][7] The service never gelled into a true television network, but during KTLA's early years, the station produced over a dozen series that were syndicated in much of the U.S., including Armchair Detective,[8] Bandstand Revue,[9] Dixie Showboat, Frosty Frolics,[10] Hollywood Reel,[11] Hollywood Wrestling, Latin Cruise,[8] Movietown, RSVP,[12] Olympic Wrestling,[12] Sandy Dreams,[10] and Time for Beany. In 1958, KTLA moved its operations into the Paramount Sunset Studios on Sunset Boulevard in Hollywood. For many years, those who have worked on Stage 6 at KTLA were told that it was the site where Al Jolson's landmark film The Jazz Singer was shot in 1927, when the lot was known as the Warner Bros. Sunset Studios; Mark Evanier, who wrote for one such show in 1978, points out on his website that Stage 6 did not even exist at the time that The Jazz Singer was produced and that it was actually probably filmed at what is now Stage 9.[13] The former Warner Bros./Paramount lot is now known as Sunset Bronson Studios, where KTLA's facility remains based to this day, and where shows such as WKRP in Cincinnati, Judge Judy, Hannah Montana, The Gong Show, Solid Gold, Name That Tune, Family Feud, The Newlywed Game, MADtv and Let's Make a Deal have been produced over the years. KTLA is currently the only Los Angeles area broadcaster that remains based in Hollywood as many other television and radio stations have moved to other parts of the region. Golden West Broadcasters ownership[edit] In November 1963, KTLA was purchased by actor and singer Gene Autry for $12 million; upon the sale's finalization in May 1964, Autry merged the station with his other broadcasting properties, including KMPC radio (710 AM, now KSPN) into an umbrella company known as Golden West Broadcasters.[14][15] During the 1970s, KTLA was uplinked to satellite and became one of the nation's first superstations; the station was eventually carried on cable providers across much of the United States located west of the Mississippi River. KTLA sought a different programming strategy from its competitors during the late 1960s and 1970s, emphasizing syndicated reruns of off-network hour long dramas with a heavy emphasis on western-themed programs such as The Gene Autry Show, Bonanza, The Big Valley, first-run talk shows, movies and sports programming. Children's programs, with the exception of weekend morning Popeye cartoons (which originally came from former parent Paramount,[16] but had been sold off to what became the syndication arm of United Artists Television[17]), were also phased out. Popeye continued Sunday Mornings but with only the 1960s King Features episodes. Later in the 1970s more drama shows like Kojak and Starsky and Hutch were added. In 1979, KTLA acquired much of the programming inventory of struggling independent competitor KBSC-TV (channel 52, now Telemundo owned-and-operated station KVEA-TV) including The Little Rascals, Three Stooges, The Munsters, Addams Family, Gilligan's Island, Leave It To Beaver, among others. These shows ran weekend mornings and weekend early afternoons. In 1979, KTLA acquired Happy Days, in 1981 Laverne and Shirley, Little House On The Prairie, in 1982 Taxi, and CHiPs, among other shows. The station continued to emphasize hour long dramas during the day on weekdays but began to run recent sitcoms in the evenings. Tribune Broadcasting ownership[edit] In November 1982, Golden West sold KTLA to investment firm Kohlberg Kravis Roberts for $245 million.[18][19] In May 1985, KKR sold the station to Chicago-based Tribune Broadcasting, for a then-record price of $510 million, which beat the station's earlier record sale price set by the 1982 acquisition by KKR.[20][21] Under Tribune, KTLA continued to acquire high rated off-network sitcoms as well as talk shows for its schedule. KTLA became an affiliate of the MGM/UA Premiere Network, a film-based ad hoc television network, with the showing of Clash of the Titans.[22] The station added the syndicated Action Pack programming block to its schedule starting in mid-January 1994.[23] KTLA spent much of the early and mid-1980s battling KTTV (channel 11) for the spot of the top-rated independent station in Southern California, offering a variety of general entertainment programs including movies, sports and off-network reruns; it took the top spot among the market's independents full-time after KTTV became a Fox charter station in October 1986. The station stayed out of the kids' business throughout the 1980s, unlike other Tribune stations but acquired stronger programming like Full House, Cheers, Punky Brewster, and Silver Spoons. The station also mixed in a few classic sitcoms weekday early mornings as well as on weekends. In the summer of 1991, the station debuted a two-hour weekday morning newscast. Sitcoms ran on the station 9 a.m. to noon weekdays. The WB affiliation[edit] On November 2, 1993, the Warner Bros. Television division of Time Warner and the Tribune Company announced the formation of The WB Television Network. Due to the company's ownership interest in the network (initially a 12.5% stake, later expanding to 22%), Tribune signed its seven existing independent stations (one such station, Atlanta's WGNX, joined CBS instead one month prior to The WB's launch), along with an eighth that the company had acquired the following year, to serve as The WB's charter affiliates.[24][25] With this, KTLA became a network affiliate for the first time in 47 years when The WB launched on January 11, 1995. Like with other WB-affiliated stations during the network's first four years, KTLA initially continued to essentially program as a de facto independent station as The WB had broadcast only a two-hour primetime schedule on Wednesday nights at the network's launch; the station continued to broadcast films in prime time along with some first-run syndicated scripted series on nights when network programs did not air. The WB would eventually carry prime time shows six nights a week (Sunday through Friday) by September 1999. In September 1995, KTLA added afternoon cartoons and Saturday morning cartoons from the network's newly launched Kids' WB block, bringing weekday children's programs back to channel 5 for the first time in close to 25 years. The station continued use the "Channel 5" brand it used prior to its WB affiliation (with The WB logo simply tacked onto the station's "Gold 5" logo) until 1997, when the station overhauled its on-air branding to "KTLA 5, L.A.'s WB". KTLA's Halo logo, used from January 1, 2005 to October 13, 2009; the CW network logo and "5" were added in 2006. The Tribune Company purchased the Times Mirror Company (then-owners of the Los Angeles Times) in 2000, bringing the newspaper into common ownership with channel 5; ironically, the Los Angeles Times was the original owner of Fox owned-and-operated station KTTV from 1949 (under a joint venture with CBS through 1951) until it sold the station to Metromedia in 1963 (that company would eventually become Fox Television Stations upon Metromedia's 1986 merger with News Corporation); as FCC rules prohibited the common ownership of newspapers and broadcast outlets in the same market, Tribune filed for and was granted a waiver by the agency in order to acquire the Times. The Times and KTLA were separated on August 4, 2014, when Tribune spun off its publishing division into a separate company; KTLA and Tribune's other broadcasting properties (as well as its Media Services and real estate units) remained with the original company, which was renamed as the Tribune Media Company.[26][27] KTLA unveiled a new branding campaign on January 1, 2005, that omitted all references to its over-the-air channel 5 position (although the references returned after the station became a CW affiliate one year later). The new look included a modernized logo with a halo emblem over the KTLA calls and WB logo, and a change in branding to KTLA, The WB. CW affiliation[edit] On January 24, 2006, the Warner Bros. unit of Time Warner and CBS Corporation announced that the two companies would shut down The WB and UPN and combine the networks' respective programming to create a new "fifth" network called The CW.[28][29] With the announcement, Tribune Broadcasting signed ten-year agreements for KTLA and 16 of the company's 18 other WB-affiliated stations (three of which it would sell to other groups shortly before The CW launched including WLVI, WATL, and WCWN) to become charter affiliates of The CW.[30] The station changed its branding to "KTLA 5, The CW" on September 17, 2006 immediately after the airing of The WB's final broadcast, The Night of Favorites and Farewells. KTLA tower on Sunset Boulevard in 2007. On January 22, 2007, KTLA celebrated its 60th anniversary of continuous broadcasting. Two days later, on January 24, 2007, KTLA became the first television entity to be honored with a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame. In addition to the station itself, six other individuals associated with KTLA – former owner Gene Autry, newsmen Hal Fishman, George Putnam, Stan Chambers and Larry McCormick, and founding manager Klaus Landsberg – have received stars on the Walk of Fame. In addition, KTLA continued its celebration on the weekend after Thanksgiving with a 60-hour marathon of classic shows that aired on KTLA in the past such as The Honeymooners, The Jack Benny Program, The Little Rascals, Wonder Woman and Peter Gunn. KTLA also aired retrospectives of historic Los Angeles news stories during its weekend evening newscasts,[31] until November 24 due to coverage of the Corral Canyon fire in Malibu. On February 14, 2008, the Tribune Company sold Tribune Studios and related real estate in Los Angeles to equity firm Hudson Capital LLC for $125 million, with the studio lot being renamed Sunset Bronson Studios following the sale.[32] There had been speculation that KTLA would move into the Los Angeles Times Building in downtown Los Angeles, combining operations and staff with the Times newspaper; this arrangement is also used by two other Tribune combined newspaper/broadcast operations: Miami's WSFL-TV is based out of the offices of former sister newspaper Sun-Sentinel, while the Hartford duopoly of WTIC-TV/WTXX moved into new facilities in the Hartford Courant building in December 2009. On October 14, 2009, KTLA unveiled a new logo and a redesigned news set, bringing back the classic stylized number "5" that was previously used by the station from 1981 to 1997, and eliminating The CW's logo from regular usage (though it is still used in promotions for the network's programs). The "LA" in the KTLA callsign is rendered in bold lettering to emphasize the station's Los Angeles location and coverage area, similar to a previous wordmark logo used from 1997 to 2005. Proposed sale to Sinclair Broadcast Group[edit] On May 8, 2017, Hunt Valley, Maryland-based Sinclair Broadcast Group announced that it would acquire Tribune Media for $3.9 billion, plus the assumption of $2.7 billion in debt held by Tribune. If the deal receives regulatory approval by the FCC and the U.S. Department of Justice's Antitrust Division, the proposed sale would put KTLA (as well as sister stations KSWB-TV in San Diego and KTXL in Sacramento) under common ownership with Sinclair's two existing California-based duopolies – CBS affiliate KBAK-TV and Fox affiliate KBFX-CD in Bakersfield, and Fox affiliate KMPH-TV and CW affiliate KFRE-TV in Fresno, California – both of which are located in markets to the adjacent north of Los Angeles.[33][34][35][36][37][38]


Digital television[edit] Digital channels[edit] The station's digital channel is multiplexed: Channel Video Aspect PSIP Short Name Programming[39] 5.1 1080i 16:9 KTLA-DT Main KTLA programming / The CW 5.2 480i 4:3 Antenna Antenna TV[40] 5.3 This TV This TV[41] Analog-to-digital conversion[edit] KTLA, in the tradition of television pioneering successes, was an FCC volunteer “early adopter” HD station. On October 28, 1998 KTLA-DT signed on with the West Coast’s first commercially broadcast high definition programming. It was on UHF channel 31 in 1080i 16:9 format. Frank Geraty was the KTLA Director of Broadcast Operations and Engineering, and Ira Goldstone was the Corporate VP of Engineering. At precisely 9am, VIP Milton Berle threw the ceremonial “Transmit On” switch, as he did at the Chicago World’s Fair in 1939 at the birth of analog television broadcasting. The modern day event took place during KTLA's signature morning news broadcast and KTLA HD programming began simultaneously transmitting for the first time along with its analog channel. KTLA-DT went on to do the first HD Rose Parade and the first HD Dodgers baseball game broadcasts in the several months that followed. KTLA shut down its analog signal, over VHF channel 5, on June 12, 2009, as part of the federally mandated transition from analog to digital television.[42] The station's digital signal remained on its pre-transition UHF channel 31,[43] using PSIP to display KTLA's virtual channel as 5 on digital television receivers. Veteran newsman Stan Chambers, who was hired by KTLA almost a year after its 1947 launch and remained with the station until his retirement in 2010, was given the honor of "throwing" a ceremonial mock switch from the analog to digital position, signaling the engineers to shut down the analog signal at its Mount Wilson transmitter site at 10:45 p.m., during KTLA's Prime News telecast. Covering the on-air event for KTLA was Stan's grandson, reporter Jaime Chambers.[44][45] As part of the SAFER Act,[46] KTLA temporarily restored its analog signal 15 minutes later at 11:00 p.m. to inform viewers of the digital television transition through a loop of public service announcements from the National Association of Broadcasters. Spectrum auction repack[edit] KTLA is one of nearly 1,000 television stations that will be changing their digital signal allocation in the upcoming spectrum auction repack in late 2017 or early 2018. The station will reallocate to UHF channel 35 in phase two of the auction.[47]


Programming[edit] KTLA clears the entire CW network schedule, although since the expansion of its Saturday morning newscast in May 2014, it has aired the network's children's block – currently known as One Magnificent Morning – three hours later (from 10:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m.) than the network's other Pacific Time Zone affiliates until September 30, 2017. On October 7, 2017, the station began airing the OMM block locally on a two-hour delayed basis from 10:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. The station also airs The CW's lone daytime program, The Robert Irvine Show, at 2:00 p.m. – one hour earlier than the network's recommended timeslot at 3:00 p.m. – due to its 3:00 p.m. newscast (a scheduling inherited from The Bill Cunningham Show after KTLA displaced the program from its network-dictated timeslot following the launch of its mid-afternoon newscast in December 2014). Syndicated programs broadcast by KTLA (as of September 2016[update]) include Maury, Jerry Springer, Friends, Crime Watch Daily and Two and a Half Men. KTLA has also broadcast the annual Tournament of Roses Parade from Pasadena each New Year's Day since 1948; while other local stations have also broadcast the parade over the years, KTLA remains the sole English-language outlet in the Los Angeles market to continuously broadcast the event. The station also served as host broadcaster of the Hollywood Christmas Parade, which was later syndicated to all Tribune-owned stations and the Hallmark Channel, a role it resumed in 2015 when CW received the national broadcasting rights. Sports programming[edit] From 1964 to 1995, KTLA served as the broadcast television home of the Los Angeles/California Angels baseball team, after then-Angels owner Gene Autry purchased the station through Golden West Broadcasters. The television rights to Angels games moved to KCAL-TV in 1996 (which KTLA had previously assumed broadcast rights from, and whose then-owner The Walt Disney Company's ownership interest in the Angels briefly overlapped with KCAL's contract with the team).[48] Channel 5 held the local broadcast television rights to Los Angeles Dodgers games from 1993 to 2001. The station would resume its relationship with the Dodgers on September 2, 2016, when KTLA entered into an agreement with Charter Communications (which had acquired Time Warner Cable's Southern California systems earlier that year through its acquisition of the latter cable provider) to simulcast six regular season games scheduled for the final two weeks of the 2016 season to which regional sports network SportsNet LA already held rights to broadcast through its contract with the Dodgers. This arrangement would extend into the following year, when on March 8, 2017, SportsNet LA agreed to simulcast ten Dodgers games scheduled during the first five weeks of the 2017 regular season on KTLA.[49][50][51] The original decision for the simulcasting arrangement was made after complaints were raised that fans would not be able to watch the final broadcasts of retiring legendary commentator Vin Scully, since SportsNet LA's availability in Southern California is primarily limited to Charter Spectrum systems because of disagreements between Charter/TWC and five major television providers serving the region (Cox Communications, Frontier FiOS, AT&T U-verse, DirecTV and Dish Network) over transmission rates that have prevented them from agreeing to carry the channel.[52] KTLA also carried selected Los Angeles Lakers road games from 1967 to 1977, and as well as selected Los Angeles Kings road games during that same time period (and again selected telecasts during the majority of the Wayne Gretzky era). KTLA was also the over-the-air home of the Los Angeles Clippers for two periods, from 1985 to 1991 and from 2002 to 2009. Other than telecasts of preseason games from the Oakland Raiders (formerly known as Los Angeles Raiders until the team relocated in 1994) syndicated by the Oakland Silver and Black Network, along with a 30-minute show each weekend during the regular season before the game, KTLA does produce one sporting event each year, the LA Marathon, which features many of the Morning News on-air staff, along with running specialists on a Sunday morning in February/March of each year.


News operation[edit] KTLA presently broadcasts 71½ hours of locally produced newscasts each week (with 11½ hours on weekdays, 6½ hours on Saturdays, and 7½ hours on Sundays); in regards to the number of hours devoted to news programming, it is the highest among California television stations and one of the highest in the United States. KTLA's news department is located inside the former Warner Bros. Cartoons studio (known as the Hal Fishman Newsroom since 2000) at the corner of Van Ness and Fernwood in Hollywood. Although KTLA does not cover police pursuits as much as other stations, it has put more emphasis in local crime stories, as opposed to politics, health and other serious news. KTLA has also created synergy between Tribune Company entities. For example, entertainment reporter Sam Rubin is often featured in addition to his KTLA work as the main Los Angeles-based entertainment reporter for Chicago sister station WGN-TV. Los Angeles Times columnist David Lazarus also frequently reports on consumer stories from the paper's headquarters in downtown Los Angeles. For many years, Channel 5's news department, which has existed since its sign-on, was considered the benchmark of Los Angeles television. In 1958, KTLA began operating a well-equipped helicopter for newsgathering known as the "Telecopter", and was the most advanced airborne television broadcast device of its time; it was ultimately sold to NBC-owned KNBC (channel 4), which flew the Telecopter with pilot Francis Gary Powers and cameraman George Spears until it crashed on August 1, 1977, killing the two on board. During the early 1960s, under the final years of ownership under Paramount Pictures, KTLA launched am:LA, an one-hour morning news program anchored by Stan Chambers, and with it, it was the first extended morning newscast in Southern California. Before eventually launching a 10:00 p.m. newscast in 1965, originally titled Newscene (also known over the years as The George Putnam News, NewsWatch, Channel 5/KTLA News at Ten, and KTLA Prime News), KTLA had its weeknight evening newscasts airing at 7 and 11pm, with the latter in direct competition with the network-owned local newscasts on KNXT (now KCBS-TV), KRCA-TV (now KNBC), and KABC-TV. Traditionally, the evening news programs are often serious and no-nonsense in nature and has received many journalism awards. Putnam and fellow KTLA news anchors Hal Fishman and Larry McCormick became icons in Los Angeles television news over the years. Accompanying his news anchoring career, McCormick also hosted Making It!, a public affairs program on the station which featured stories on the entrepreneurial successes of ethnic minorities. Its veteran field reporters have included 62-year KTLA veteran Stan Chambers and Warren Wilson. Stu Nahan, Keith Olbermann and Ed Arnold (former anchor of KOCE-TV's Real Orange) formerly served as sports anchors. In March 1991, KTLA was the first station to air the infamous video of Rodney King's beating by three Los Angeles police officers, whose eventual acquittal sparked rioting within the city in 1992. In July 1991, KTLA debuted the Los Angeles market's first live, local morning two-hour newscast, the KTLA Morning News, to compete with the network morning shows on KABC-TV (channel 7), KCBS-TV (channel 2) and KNBC (which each started at 7:00 a.m., as KTLA's program initially did). The program suffered from low ratings at first; however, the ability to cover breaking news live (as opposed to the network morning programs, which were aired on a three-hour tape delay) attracted more viewers to the program. As time went on, the Morning News has enjoyed great ratings success, generally ranking number one in its main 7:00 to 9:00 a.m. time period. The program's success spawned rival KTTV to launch its own morning newscast, Good Day L.A., in 1993. From 1994 to 1995, the station aired gavel to gavel coverage of the O.J. Simpson trial anchored by Marta Waller (this coverage was rebroadcast by other stations such as Portland, Oregon WB affiliate [and future Tribune sister station] KWBP (now KRCW-TV)). The station debuted a midday newscast at noon in 1995, which lasted less than two years before it was cancelled in 1997. In recent years, KTLA's newscasts have become more tabloid-based in nature, perhaps to compete with KTTV (both stations have rivaled each other in the ratings for many years). With this, KTLA has placed more emphasis on entertainment news, and has featured personalities such as Mindy Burbano Stearns, Zorianna Kitt, Ross King and most recently Jessica Holmes as entertainment reporters. In 2004, KTLA debuted a segment on its morning newscast titled "The Audition," in which several actors and actresses competed for a role as weathercaster on its 10:00 p.m. newscast. Ross King was the winner of the first installment, followed by Jessica Holmes as the winner of the second installment (Holmes now serves as co-anchor of the 7:00 to 11:00 a.m. weekday block of the KTLA Morning News). On January 13, 2007, KTLA became the second television station in the Los Angeles market (after KABC-TV) to begin broadcasting its local newscasts in high definition. On July 30, 2007, Hal Fishman anchored what would be his final newscast for KTLA. Following several days of hospitalization for a liver infection, Fishman died on August 7, 2007.[53] KTLA's newscasts that day were dedicated to Fishman, for whom the station dedicated its news studio in 2000. After Fishman's passing, longtime Morning Show co-host Carlos Amezcua became the interim co-anchor on the 10:00 p.m. newscast. Local media speculated that Amezcua would be named full-time anchor of the primetime newscast; however, on September 4, Amezcua announced his departure from KTLA to replace John Beard as co-anchor of KTTV's 10:00 p.m. newscast.[54][55] Morning co-anchor Emmett Miller took over as interim evening anchor, and was named as Fishman's permanent replacement on December 4.[56] After former KCBS/KCAL general manager Don Corsini was appointed as KTLA's president and general manager in January 2009,[57] the station spearheaded an expansion of its news programming that year. On January 19, KTLA soft-launched a nightly half-hour 6:30 p.m. newscast[58] (the market's first since KCAL-TV and KCBS-TV ran newscasts in that slot – KCBS's being part of an hour-long 6:00 p.m. newscast – during the mid-1990s, prior to CBS's 2002 purchase of KCAL). Then on April 1, 2009, the KTLA Morning News was expanded by a half-hour to start at 4:30 a.m., and an hour-long midday newscast at 1:00 p.m. debuted.[59] On April 4, the weekend edition of the 6:30 p.m. newscast expanded to a full hour at 6:00 p.m., with the 6:30 p.m. weekday newscasts following suit that September. Shortly afterward, KTLA expanded the station's traffic reports to the afternoon and evening newscasts (the weekday edition of the Morning News utilizes a dedicated traffic anchor, while traffic reports for all other newscasts are done by channel 5's on-air weather staff). In April 2011, KTLA added weekend morning newscasts (an hour-long newscast at 6:00 a.m. on Saturdays, which expanded to two hours at 5:00 a.m. in September 2012, and a three-hour Sunday newscast at 6:00 a.m.; the Saturday morning edition aired in the earlier timeslot due to The CW's Vortexx animation block).[60] In August 2011, KTLA added a two-hour primetime newscast titled the KTLA 5 Sunday Edition from 8:00 to 10:00 p.m. on Sunday evenings, leading into that night's 10:00 p.m. newscast (the 8:00 hour of the program was later dropped in September 2013). On February 2, 2012, KTLA expanded the weekday edition of the KTLA Morning News to begin at 4:00 a.m. On May 9, 2014, the Saturday morning newscast was expanded to three hours and moved to 6:00 to 9:00 a.m., in a uniform timeslot as the Sunday morning newscast, causing The CW's children's program block at the time, Vortexx, to be aired to a two-hour tape delay (that broadcast expanded to four hours from 6:00 to 10:00 a.m. on August 6, 2016, further aligning it with the prior expansion of the Sunday morning newscast into the same four-hour slot on July 5, 2015, and pushing the successor One Magnificent Morning block back by an additional hour). The following month on June 16, KTLA quietly "soft launched" a half-hour nightly newscast at 11:00 p.m. without any promotion (becoming Tribune's first news-producing CW affiliate to carry a newscast in the traditional late news timeslot), its first regularly-scheduled 11pm newscast since 1965.[61] On December 26, 2014, KTLA added separate hour-long, weekday afternoon newscasts at 2:00 and 3:00 p.m. The creation of the three-hour mid-afternoon news block – which expanded upon the existing 1:00 p.m. newscast – was in response to CBS Television Stations' December 10 announcement that it would discontinue KCAL-TV's newscasts at 2:00 and 3:00 late that month to refocus newsgathering resources towards KCAL's 4:00 p.m. newscast and the respective evening newscasts on KCAL and sister station KCBS-TV. While the 3:00 broadcast was a permanent addition, the 2:00 p.m. newscast was intended as a temporary fill-in that ran until December 31, 2014 (it was replaced two days later on January 2, 2015, by a double-run of Celebrity Name Game).[62][63] In July 2015, KTLA became the first television station in Los Angeles to carry live audio simulcasts of its newscasts on the iHeartRadio app.[64] On June 12, 2017, KTLA expanded the weekday edition of the KTLA Morning News to 11:00 a.m. Controversies[edit] In 1978, Arnold Shapiro's documentary Scared Straight was broadcast on the station without edits for the film's profanity, narrated by Peter Falk as a controversial deterrent to juvenile delinquency. In 2004, People and Hollywood Reporter entertainment writer Zorianna Kit was hired as an on-air reporter despite having no television news experience (Kit had previously served as a panelist on the short-lived television series Movie Club with John Ridley). Kit raised ethical questions in January 2005 when she made an on-air criticism of Brad Grey's appointment as the head of Paramount Pictures, without disclosing that her husband, producer Bo Zenga, had sued Grey over profits from the film Scary Movie. The issue was reported in the Los Angeles Times and in mid-January, Kit apologized on-air; she left KTLA in July 2005.[65] In January 2006, KTLA management came under fire for replacing Stephanie Edwards, who emceed the parade for nearly three decades with Bob Eubanks, as co-host of the station's annual broadcast of the Tournament of Roses Parade. Edwards was moved out of the booth and became a street reporter, being replaced in the booth by Michaela Pereira. The move was widely seen as insensitive and created a storm of controversy, including a scathing Times column by Patt Morrison. This situation was made worse by the fact that it was raining that day, and Edwards was forced to stay outside near the parade route. Pereira fully replaced Edwards in 2007, though in September 2008, KTLA management announced that Edwards would resume co-hosting duties with Eubanks for the parade's 2009 telecast. In February 2006, the Pasadena Star-News reported that anchors Carlos Amezcua and Michaela Pereira, and entertainment reporter Sam Rubin had accepted free rooms at the recently renovated Ritz-Carlton Huntington Hotel and Spa in Pasadena. The station telecast an entire Morning News broadcast from Pasadena, although the hotel was not specifically mentioned. Still, it was widely seen as a significant ethical lapse, one that violated Tribune Company guidelines. On March 4, 2006, the Times reported that Michaela Pereira had accepted $10,000 worth of furniture for her Pasadena home. The furnishings, delivered in September 2005, were to be part of an unaired "Extreme Home Makeover" segment on the Morning News. The furniture company was never paid, stating that it was under the impression that the work was in exchange for favorable coverage.[66][67] In June 2009, the Los Angeles Times reported that anchor Lu Parker began a relationship with Los Angeles mayor Antonio Villaraigosa in March of that year. KTLA management was reportedly unaware of this until May 2009. Parker reported several stories on Villaraigosa's political future before being reassigned.[68] During a live interview on February 10, 2014, entertainment reporter Sam Rubin got a "shellacking" by actor Samuel L. Jackson after Rubin confused him with Laurence Fishburne in an opening reference to "the Super Bowl commercial". While Rubin promptly apologized and later suggested that he was referring to a different commercial, Rubin received heavy criticism from Jackson for mixing him up with "the other black guy" – in an outrage over purported racial 'in-discrimination'. Jackson also referred to other examples on Twitter.[69] Notable on-air staff[edit] Current[edit] Gayle Anderson – reporter Cher Calvin Courtney Friel - anchor & general assignment reporter Steve Hartman – sports anchor Derrin Horton – sports director Mark Kriski – weather Micah Ohlman Sam Rubin – entertainment reporter Eric Spillman – general assignment reporter Former[edit] Carlos Amezcua (now at KUSI) Asha Blake Jann Carl (later with Entertainment Tonight) Stan Chambers (deceased) Richard de Mille (deceased) Tom Duggan (deceased) Dick Enberg (now retired from doing play-by-play for the San Diego Padres) Giselle Fernández Hal Fishman (deceased) Tom Harmon (deceased) Tom Hatten[70] Desiree Horton Brad Johnson - announcer and stage manager; also played Deputy Lofty Craig on the syndicated series Annie Oakley (deceased) Ross King Dick Lane (deceased) Dave Malkoff (now at The Weather Channel) Rory Markas (deceased) Larry McCormick (deceased) Brett Miller Emmett Miller Frank Mottek Keith Olbermann (last with ESPN) Stu Nahan (deceased) Ron Olsen Michaela Pereira (now with HLN) George Putnam (deceased) Victoria Recaño (now with Inside Edition) Clete Roberts (deceased) Brandon Rudat Michele Ruiz Willa Sandmeyer Bob Starr (deceased) Bill Stout (deceased) Tom Snyder (deceased) Sharon Tay (now with KCBS/KCAL) Katy Tur (now NBC News correspondent) Marta Waller Jane Wells (now with CNBC) Jennifer York (now with KNX 1070 A.M. Los Angeles)


Rebroadcasters[edit] KTLA is rebroadcast on the following translator stations: List of translators  California translators City Callsign Daggett K35BQ[71] Lucerne Valley K48AD[72] Newberry Springs K03EK[73] Ridgecrest K05FO[74] K39HT-D[75] Twentynine Palms K29GK[76] Colorado translators City Callsign Cortez, Colorado K29GO[77] Peetz, Colorado K32EX[78]


In popular culture[edit] KTLA gained some notoriety among fans of Mystery Science Theater 3000 on November 30, 1991 with the airing of their mockery of the film War of the Colossal Beast. In the movie, there are scenes of a KTLA news anchor – real-life station reporter Stan Chambers – predicting where the title character Glen Manning will end up next. The anchor ends up pronouncing the station's call letters as "KIT-lah". In a skit segment later in the show, Joel Robinson, portrayed by Joel Hodgson, mocks the anchor's "KTLA Predicts" style of newsreading and parodies The Amazing Criswell. The phrase "KTLA Predicts" became a catchphrase among fans of the show. During the 1950s, while Paramount owned the station, that company also produced Popeye cartoons. In one cartoon, "Punch and Judo" (1951), Popeye's nephews turn on their television to "chanel number 5" (not referring to the perfume, but channel 5 – KTLA). KTLA has also been featured in other media (usually in the form of fictionalized depictions of its newscasts for scenes). Hal Fishman was featured reporting for Channel 5 News at Ten in the movie Malibu's Most Wanted. In one scene in the 2002 movie Showtime, "SkyCam 5" (later renamed the KTLA HD Telecopter, now Sky 5 HD) was seen among a group of helicopters surrounding the Bonaventure Hotel in Downtown Los Angeles. A fictionalized version of KTLA was seen on the Nickelodeon sitcom Big Time Rush; it is identified as KULA and is seen on channel 6 instead of channel 5. Another fictionalized version of KTLA is seen in the 1983 film Blue Thunder; it is identified as KBLA and is seen on channel 8. In the film Friends with Benefits, Dylan (Justin Timberlake) and Jamie (Mila Kunis) appear in a news story seen on KTLA. Another fictionalized version appears in the 2014 film Nightcrawler. The exterior of the station and iconic tower are shown throughout, altered to read "KWLA 6." In 2007, KTLA received a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame in celebration of the station's 60th anniversary, the first star received for a television station in Los Angeles.


References[edit] ^ KCBS-TV in Los Angeles originated in 1931 as W6XAO under an experimental license. It was commercially licensed in 1948. ^ "KTLA CW West Live Stream". DirecTV. Retrieved 2017-05-31.  ^ http://www.paleycenter.org/collection/item/?q=1947&f=date&c=tv&advanced=1&p=1&item=B:11283 ^ Weinstein, David (2004). The Forgotten Network: DuMont and the Birth of American Television (pp. 24-25). Philadelphia: Temple University. ^ White, Timothy R. (1992). "Hollywood on (Re)Trial: The American Broadcasting-United Paramount Merger Hearing" Cinema Journal, Vol. 31, No. 3. (Spring, 1992), pp. 19-36. ^ Jajkowski, Steve (2001). "Advertising on Chicago Television". Chicago Television History. Retrieved January 10, 2007. ^ White, Timothy R. (1992). Hollywood's Attempt to Appropriate Television: The Case of Paramount Pictures. Ann Arbor, MI: UMI. pp. 107–131.  ^ a b "Hollywood shows on KEYL", San Antonio Light, p. 54, 1950-02-19  ^ "The Nation's Top Television Programs". Billboard: 16. 1955-09-10.  ^ a b Roman, James (2005). From Daytime to Primetime: the History of American Television Programs. Westport, CT: Greenwood Press. p. 15. ISBN 978-0-313-36169-2.  ^ "Spinning the Dial", Long Beach Independent, p. 34, 1951-01-24  ^ a b "Para Mapping Kine Network". Billboard: 13, 43. 1949-09-17.  ^ Old TV Tickets Archived May 17, 2008, at the Wayback Machine. ^ "Golden West gets KTLA(TV) for $12 million." Broadcasting, November 4, 1963, pp. 68-69. [1][permanent dead link][2][permanent dead link] ^ "FCC okays Golden West purchase of KTLA(TV)." Broadcasting, May 18, 1964, pg. 65. [3][permanent dead link] ^ http://www.cartoonresearch.com/paramount.html ^ [4] ^ "Autry, Signal principal players in record TV deal." Broadcasting, November 1, 1982, pp. 23-24. [5][permanent dead link][6][permanent dead link] ^ "KTLA(TV) to change hands in largest station sale ever." Broadcasting, April 4, 1983, pg. 131. [7][permanent dead link] ^ "$510 million's the mark to beat now." Broadcasting, May 20, 1985, pp. 39-40. [8][permanent dead link][9][permanent dead link] ^ "FCC gives go-ahead to KTLA(TV) sale." Broadcasting, October 7, 1985, pg. 32. [10][permanent dead link] ^ Stephen Farber (October 23, 1984). "Film Studio's New Approach to TV". The New York Times. The New York Times Company. Retrieved April 8, 2015.  ^ Cerone, Daniel (January 16, 1994). "Television : There's Action Off the Beaten Path : The ground is shifting in TV's prime time as a slew of new shows arrive--but don't go looking for them in the usual places". Los Angeles Times. Times Mirror Company. pp. 1–2. Retrieved June 8, 2017.  ^ Warner Bros., Tribune Broadcasting & Jamie Kellner to Launch WB Network in 1994, TheFreeLibrary.com. Retrieved 12-10-2010. ^ Tribune Broadcasting Joins with Warner Bros. to Launch Fifth Television Network, TheFreeLibrary.com. Retrieved 12-10-2010. ^ "Tribune Co. to Split in Two". The New York Times. The New York Times Company. Retrieved July 10, 2013.  ^ Channick, Robert. "Tribune Publishing targets Aug. 4 for spinoff". Chicago Tribune. Tribune Publishing. Retrieved June 23, 2014.  ^ 'Gilmore Girls' meet 'Smackdown'; CW Network to combine WB, UPN in CBS-Warner venture beginning in September, CNNMoney.com, January 24, 2006. ^ UPN and WB to Combine, Forming New TV Network, The New York Times, January 24, 2006. ^ Plus for KTLA, Minus for KCOP, Los Angeles Times, January 25, 2006. ^ "KTLA plans retro holiday weekend", Variety, November 21, 2007. ^ Tribune sells L.A.'s Tribune Studios, will buy real estate from Chandler family - Los Angeles Business from bizjournals ^ Stephen Battaglio (May 8, 2017). "Sinclair Broadcast Group to buy Tribune Media for $3.9 billion plus debt". Los Angeles Times. Tronc. Retrieved June 6, 2017.  ^ Cynthia Littleton (May 8, 2017). "Sinclair Broadcast Group Sets $3.9 Billion Deal to Acquire Tribune Media". Variety. Penske Media Corporation. Retrieved June 6, 2017.  ^ Todd Frankel (May 8, 2017). "Sinclair Broadcast to buy Tribune Media for $3.9 billion, giving it control over 215 local TV stations". The Washington Post. Nash Holdings, LLC. Retrieved June 6, 2017.  ^ Liana Baker; Jessica Toonkel (May 7, 2017). "Sinclair Broadcast nears deal for Tribune Media". Reuters. Retrieved June 6, 2017.  ^ Harry A. Jessell; Mark K. Miller (May 8, 2017). "The New Sinclair: 72% Coverage + WGNA". TVNewsCheck. NewsCheck Media.  ^ "Sinclair snaps up 3 more Missouri stations as part of $3.9 billion Tribune purchase". Missouri Business Alert (featuring content from St. Louis Business Journal). Missouri School of Journalism. May 9, 2017.  ^ RabbitEars TV Query for KTLA ^ KTLA: Antenna TV is coming to digital channel 5.2 on January 1 2011 Archived March 18, 2012, at the Wayback Machine. ^ "This TV Clears 60%". Broadcasting & Cable. Reed Business Information. January 26, 2009. Retrieved 2009-01-27.  ^ List of Digital Full-Power Stations Archived August 29, 2013, at the Wayback Machine. ^ CDBS Print ^ KTLA: Stan and Jaime Chambers Switch KTLA Over to Digital, from KTLA website, accessed June 13, 2009. ^ YouTube video of analog TV shutoffs in Los Angeles ^ "UPDATED List of Participants in the Analog Nightlight Program" (PDF). Federal Communications Commission. June 12, 2009. Retrieved June 4, 2012.  ^ "Repack Plan For Tribune In Los Angeles, CA". Ericson, Trip. RabbitEars. Retrieved April 19, 2017.  ^ Angels Switching from KTLA to KCAL, Los Angeles Times, October 26, 1995. Retrieved May 11, 2013. ^ "Charter To Simulcast 6 Dodgers Games On KTLA". TVNewsCheck. NewsCheck Media. September 2, 2016.  ^ "KTLA To Simulcast 10 L.A. Dodgers Games". TVNewsCheck. NewsCheck Media. March 8, 2017. Retrieved April 17, 2017.  ^ Daniel Holloway (March 8, 2017). "Dodgers to Broadcast 10 Games on KTLA With No New Carriage Deal in Sight". Variety. Penske Media Corporation. Retrieved April 17, 2017.  ^ Bill Shaikin (September 2, 2016). "KTLA to broadcast Vin Scully's final six regular-season Dodger games". Los Angeles Times. Tronc. Retrieved April 17, 2017.  ^ "Durable anchor fought TV fluff". Los Angeles Times. August 8, 2007.  ^ "KTLA morning news anchor jumps ship for slot at rival KTTV". Los Angeles Times. September 5, 2007.  ^ Schneider, Michael (September 4, 2007). "KTLA's Carlos Amezcua hops to KTTV". Variety.  ^ Adalian, Josef (December 4, 2007). "KTLA replaces Fishman with Miller". Variety.  ^ Don Corsini takes KTLA post, Los Angeles Times, January 6, 2009. ^ KTLA's new boss revs up the newsroom, Variety, February 4, 2009. ^ KTLA adds more local newscasts, Variety, March 31, 2009. ^ KTLA Channel 5 expands morning news block to weekends, Los Angeles Times, March 25, 2011. Retrieved April 19, 2011. ^ Eck, Kevin (17 June 2014). "KTLA Quietly Adds 11:00 p.m. News". TVSpy. MediaBistro. Retrieved 18 June 2014.  ^ Kevin Eck (December 30, 2014). "KTLA Adds Early Afternoon Newscast". TVSpy. MediaBistro Holdings. Retrieved April 20, 2017.  ^ Roly Ortega (December 26, 2014). "KTLA is going for more news at 3:00 p.m., starting today". The Changing Newscasts Blog. Retrieved April 20, 2017.  ^ "KTLA 5 News Los Angeles | iHeartRadio". iHeartRadio. July 21, 2015. Retrieved July 21, 2015.  ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on January 18, 2006. Retrieved March 16, 2006.  ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on April 20, 2006. Retrieved March 16, 2006.  ^ http://www.calendarlive.com/printedition/calendar/cl-et-channel4mar04,0,1560547.story?coll=cl-music ^ Willon, Phil (June 2, 2009). "L.A. mayor is dating local newscaster". Los Angeles Times.  ^ http://ktla.com/2014/02/10/ktlas-sam-rubin-apologizes-to-samuel-l-jackson-after-laurence-fishburne-mix-up/ ^ http://latvlegends.com/TomHatten/TOMHAT.htm ^ http://www.fcc.gov/fcc-bin/tvq?call=K35BQ ^ http://www.fcc.gov/fcc-bin/tvq?call=K48AD ^ http://www.fcc.gov/fcc-bin/tvq?call=K03EK ^ http://www.fcc.gov/fcc-bin/tvq?call=K05FO ^ http://www.fcc.gov/fcc-bin/tvq?call=K39HT-D ^ http://www.fcc.gov/fcc-bin/tvq?call=K29GK ^ http://www.fcc.gov/fcc-bin/tvq?call=K29GO ^ http://www.fcc.gov/fcc-bin/tvq?call=K32EX


External links[edit] Wikimedia Commons has media related to KTLA. Los Angeles portal Television in the United States portal Official website www.ktla.antennatv.tv - KTLA-DT2 ("Antenna TV Los Angeles") official website ktla.thistv.com - KTLA-DT3 ("This TV Los Angeles") official website Query the FCC's TV station database for KTLA BIAfn's Media Web Database -- Information on KTLA-TV Program Information for KTLA at TitanTV.com "Look Out, W6XAO, Here Comes Paramount" Metropolitan News-Enterprise column on KTLA when it broadcast as experimental TV station W6XYZ, taking on the sole existing experimental station in L.A. (now KCBS). "A Tale of Two Stations" Metropolitan News-Enterprise column on operations in the 1940s of the stations that are now KTLA, Channel 5 (then W6XYZ, Channel 4) and KCBS, Channel 2 (then W6XAO, Channel 1) KTLA archived television icons, 1942-1972 KTLA logos and screenshots from the 1950s to the present day KTLA 70th Anniversary - A look back (Segment 1 of 2) KTLA 70th Anniversary - A look back (Segment 2 of 2) KTLA 35MM Station Slides Behind The Scenes - KTLA Channel 5 News 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 The CW network affiliates in the state of California KCWQ-LP 2 (Palm Springs) KTLA 5 (Los Angeles) KSBY 6.2 (San Luis Obispo) KFMB 8.2 (San Diego) KECY 9.3 (El Centro) KHSL 12.2 (Chico) KGET 17.2 (Bakersfield) KECA 29.1 (Eureka) KMAX 31 (Sacramento) KBCW 44 (San Francisco) KION 46.2 (Salinas) KFRE 59 (Fresno) See also ABC CBS CW Fox Ion MyNetworkTV NBC PBS Other stations in California v t e Other television stations in the state of California Ion Television KSPX-TV 29 (Sacramento) KPXN-TV 30 (San Bernardino) KKPX-TV 65 (San Jose) Youtoo America KMCA-LD 10 (Redding) KYMB-LD 27.4 (Monterey) KJEO-LD 32.2 (Fresno) Retro Television Network KAXT 1.2 (San Francisco) KEYT-TV 3.2 (Santa Barbara) KAIL 7.2 (Fresno) Me-TV KCRA-TV 3.2 (Sacramento) KRCR-TV 7.2 (Redding) KGTV 10.2 & KZSD 41 (San Diego) KOFY-TV 20.2 (San Francisco) KVME 22.1 (Palmdale/Lancaster/Los Angeles) KAEF-TV 23.2 (Arcata) KERO-TV 23.3 (Bakersfield) KYMB-LD 27.2 (Monterey) KRET-CD 31.1 (Cathedral City) KGMC 43.6 (Clovis) KDOC-TV 56.3 (Anaheim/Los Angeles) Antenna TV KRON 4.3 (San Francisco) KTLA 5.2 (Los Angeles) KRET-CD 31.4 (Cathedral City) KTXL 40.2 (Sacramento) KGMC 43.5 (Clovis) KSWB-TV 69.2 (San Diego) Bounce TV KVHF 4.2 (Fresno) KUVS 19.3 (Sacramento) KMEX 34.3 (Los Angeles) KFSF 66.2 (Sacramento) This TV KTLA 5.3 (Los Angeles) KCVU 20.2 (Redding-Chico) KMPH 26.2 (Fresno) KYMB 27.2 (Monterey) KBVU 28.2 (Eureka) KBFX 29.2 (Bakersfield) KRET-CD 31.2 (Palm Springs) KTNC 42.3 (San Francisco) KQCA 58.2 (Stockton-Sacramento) KSWB 69.3 (San Diego) Movies! KRCR 7.3 (Chico) KCOP 13.3 (Los Angeles) KAEF 23.3 (Eureka) Decades KCBS 2.2 (Los Angeles) KPIX 5.2 (San Francisco) KOVR 13.2 (Stockton/Sacramento) Other Stations KAXT-CD (1.3 QVC, 1.7 VieTop, 1.8 Creation TV, 1.10 Tiempos Finales, 1.11 Jewelry, San Francsico) K15CU-D (15.1 Cozi TV, Monterey) KVHF-LD (4.4 AMGTV, Fresno) KQSL (8.1 TheCoolTV, 8.2 Tuff TV, Fort Bragg) KGOF-LP (33.2 The Family Channel / 33.4 TheCoolTV, Fresno) Defunct KAZV-LP 14 (Modesto) KCCE-LP 50 (San Luis Obispo) 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 Tribune Media Corporate directors Bruce Karsh (Chairman) Peter Liguori (President and CEO) Chandler Bigelow (CFO) Tribune Broadcasting (TV stations by primary affiliations) TV networks Broadcast Antenna TV This TV 1 Cable CLTV Food Network (30%) WGN America CBS KFSM WHNT WREG WTKR 2 WTTV / WTTK WTVR The CW KDAF KIAH KPLR KRCW KTLA KWGN WCCT WDCW WGNT 2 WNOL WPIX WSFL Fox KCPQ KDVR / KFCT KSTU KSWB KTVI KTXL WDAF WGHP WITI WJW WPMT WTIC WXIN WXMI Other ABC WGNO WNEP 2 WQAD MyNet KXNW KZJO WPHL NBC KFOR WHO Ind. WGN-TV KAUT TV programs $100,000 Fortune Hunt Adventure Inc. American Idol Rewind Andromeda Animal Rescue Around the World for Free The Arsenio Hall Show At the Movies The Bill Cunningham Show BeastMaster Beyond with James Van Praagh The Bob & Tom Show Bozo, Gar and Ray: WGN TV Classics The Bozo Show The Bozo Super Sunday Show Bzzz! The Charles Perez Show City Guys The Dennis Miller Show Dog Tales Earth: Final Conflict Family Feud Final Shot: The Hank Gathers Story Flipper Geraldo Ghostbusters Hollywood Christmas Parade Illinois Instant Riches Independent Network News Inside the Vault The Joan Rivers Show EyeOpener KTLA Morning News Malibu, CA Manhattan Missing Monsters Movie Underground Mutant X The Mystery of Al Capone's Vaults NewsFix Night Man On the Spot Outsiders Salem Scalped Soul Train Soul Train Music Awards To Live and Die in L.A. Tales from the Darkside Tribune Studios U.S. Farm Report Underground What a Country! WWE Superstars WGN Morning News WGN Sports Yule Log Radio WGN WMIL-HD3 3 TV prodution Tribune Studios Acquisitions Local TV LLC Renaissance Broadcasting Tribune Digital Ventures Screener TV by the Numbers Related articles The WB (25%, 1995–2006) Tribune Publishing (1847–2014) Tribune Media Services (1933–2014) Chicago Cubs Radio Network (1925 to 2014) Gracenote (sold 2017) 1 A joint venture between Tribune and Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer. 2 Owned by Dreamcatcher Broadcasting, LLC, Tribune operates these stations through an SSA. 3 Owned by iHeartMedia, and operated by Tribune. v t e Superstations in North American markets Current Television KTLA 5 (Los Angeles) 1, 2 KWGN-TV 2 (Denver) 1 WAPA-TV 4 (San Juan) WGN-TV 9 (Chicago) 2 WPCH-TV 17 (Atlanta) 2 WPIX 11 (New York City) 2 WSBK-TV 38 (Boston) 2 WWOR-TV 9 (Secaucus–New York City) Radio KIIS-FM 102.7 FM (Los Angeles) 4, 5 KPIG-FM 107.5 FM (Santa Cruz) WBBR 1130 AM (New York City) 4, 5 WFAN 660 AM (New York City) WHTZ 100.3 FM (Newark–New York City) 4, 5 Former Television KHTV 39 (Houston) 3 KMSP-TV 9 (Minneapolis–St. Paul) KPHO-TV 5 (Phoenix) 3 KPLR-TV 11 (St. Louis) 3 KSHB-TV 41 (Kansas City) 3 KSTW 11 (Seattle) 3 KTVT 11 (Dallas–Fort Worth) 3 KTVU 2 (San Francisco–Oakland) 3 TBS WDCA 20 (Washington, D.C.) 3 WGN America WKBD-TV 50 (Detroit) WTOG 44 (Tampa–St. Petersburg) 3 WTTV 4 (Bloomington–Indianapolis) 3 WUAB 43 (Lorain–Cleveland) 3 WVTV 18 (Milwaukee) 3 WWOR EMI Service Radio KHMX 96.5 FM (Houston) KNEW 960 AM (Oakland) WLW 700 AM (Cincinnati) WSM 650 AM (Nashville) WTKS-FM 104.1 FM (Orlando) Subject to availability; all currently operating as superstations are distributed in the United States through the Dish Network satellite service. 1 Available on select cable and satellite providers in the Southwest United States as a regional superstation. 2 Available on most Canadian cable and satellite providers. 3 Formerly available as a regional superstation. 4 Available nationally through Sirius Satellite Radio. 5 Available nationally through XM Satellite Radio. v t e Additional resources on North American television North America List of local television stations in North America DTV transition North American TV mini-template Canada Canadian networks List of Canadian television networks List of Canadian television channels List of Canadian specialty channels Local Canadian TV stations List of United States stations available in Canada 2001 Vancouver TV realignment 2007 Canada broadcast TV realignment Mexico Mexican networks Local Mexican TV stations United States American networks List of American cable and satellite networks List of American over-the-air networks Local American TV stations (W) Local American TV stations (K) Spanish-language TV networks 1994 United States broadcast TV realignment 2006 United States broadcast TV realignment List of Canadian television stations available in the United States Insular Areas TV v t e Los Angeles Dodgers broadcasters English announcers Nat Allbright Red Barber André Baruch Ron Cey Eric Collins Joe Davis Connie Desmond Jerry Doggett Eddie Doucette Al Downing Don Drysdale Nomar Garciaparra Alan Hale Ernie Harwell Al Helfer Orel Hershiser Kevin Kennedy Steve Lyons Joel Meyers Rick Monday Ross Porter Jerry Reuss Vin Scully Duke Snider Charley Steiner Don Sutton Geoff Witcher Spanish announcers Miguel Alonzo Buck Canel René Cárdenas Jose Garcia Tony Hernandez Rudy Hoyos Jaime Jarrín Jorge Jarrín Herb Marine Manny Mota Milt Nava Fernando Valenzuela Pepe Yñiguez Korean announcers Richard Choi Radio stations KABC KAZN KFI KFWB KLAC KMPC KTNQ KXTA KHJ KWKW KYPA WHN WHOM WMGM XEGM Television stations KCAL KCOP KDOC KTLA KTTV WOR Cable television Fox Sports West 2/Prime Ticket ONTV SportsChannel LA SportsNet LA Z Channel Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=KTLA&oldid=814499792" Categories: Television stations in Los AngelesThe CW affiliatesTribune BroadcastingTelevision channels and stations established in 19471947 establishments in CaliforniaSuperstations in the United StatesThis TV affiliatesAntenna TV affiliatesDuMont Television Network owned-and-operated stationsCalifornia Angels broadcastersLos Angeles Dodgers broadcastersLos Angeles Clippers broadcastersMajor League Baseball over-the-air television broadcastersBozo the ClownHidden categories: Webarchive template wayback linksAll articles with dead external linksArticles with dead external links from December 2017Articles with permanently dead external linksUse mdy dates from March 2017Coordinates not on WikidataArticles containing potentially dated statements from September 2016All articles containing potentially dated statements


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KTLA - Photos and All Basic Informations

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Texarkana, ArkansasKTAL-TVDetroit, MichiganWXYZ-TVLos AngelesCaliforniaUnited StatesChannel (broadcasting)Digital Terrestrial TelevisionUltra High FrequencyVirtual ChannelProgram And System Information ProtocolDigital SubchannelBroadcast Relay StationKTLANetwork AffiliateThe CWTribune BroadcastingSinclair Broadcast GroupCall SignVery High FrequencyNetwork AffiliateDuMont Television NetworkParamount Television NetworkIndependent Station (North America)The WBEffective Radiated PowerKilowattHeight Above Average TerrainFacility IDGeographic Coordinate SystemFederal Communications CommissionVirtual ChannelUHFDigital TelevisionThe CWNetwork AffiliateTelevision StationLos AngelesCaliforniaUnited StatesTribune BroadcastingTribune MediaOld Warner Brothers StudioSunset BoulevardHollywood, Los Angeles, CaliforniaMount Wilson (California)Western United StatesChicagoWGN-TVSuperstationNorth AmericaDirecTVDish NetworkGrandfather ClauseA La Carte Cable TelevisionCable TelevisionSouthwestern United StatesCanadaEnlargeParamount PicturesFederal Communications CommissionVery High FrequencyParamount PicturesParamount StudiosKlaus LandsbergMississippi RiverLos Angeles County, CaliforniaKCBS-TVBob HopeMaster Of CeremoniesPaley Center For MediaDuMont Television NetworkIndependent Station (North America)KCAL-TVKTTVKCOP-TVParamount Television NetworkWBBM-TVChicagoFlagship (broadcasting)Time For BeanyOld Warner Brothers StudioSunset BoulevardHollywood, Los Angeles, CaliforniaAl JolsonThe Jazz SingerWarner Bros.Mark EvanierWKRP In CincinnatiJudge JudyHannah MontanaThe Gong ShowSolid Gold (TV Series)Name That TuneFamily FeudThe Newlywed GameMADtvLet's Make A DealGene AutryKSPN (AM)Communications SatelliteSuperstationBroadcast SyndicationWestern (genre)The Gene Autry ShowBonanzaThe Big ValleyPopeyeUnited Artists TelevisionKojakStarsky And HutchTelemundoKVEA-TVOur GangThree StoogesThe MunstersAddams FamilyGilligan's IslandLeave It To BeaverHappy DaysLaverne And ShirleyLittle House On The Prairie (TV Series)Taxi (TV Series)CHiPsKohlberg Kravis RobertsUnited States DollarChicagoTribune BroadcastingFourth Television NetworkAd HocClash Of The Titans (1981 Film)Action Pack (television)KTTVSouthern CaliforniaFull HouseCheersPunky BrewsterSilver SpoonsWarner Bros. TelevisionTime WarnerThe WBWGCL-TVCBSWLVICartoonKids' WBEnlargeTimes Mirror CompanyLos Angeles TimesNewspaperJoint VentureCBSMetromediaFox Television StationsNews CorporationCorporate Spin-offTribune PublishingTribune Media ServicesReal EstateCBS CorporationUPNThe CWWLVIWATL (TV)WCWNThe Night Of Favorites And FarewellsEnlargeSunset BoulevardHollywood Walk Of FameHal FishmanGeorge Putnam (newsman)Stan ChambersLarry McCormick (TV)Thanksgiving (United States)Marathon (television)The HoneymoonersJack BennyThe Little RascalsWonder Woman (TV Series)Peter GunnCorral CanyonMalibu, CaliforniaUnited States DollarLos Angeles Times BuildingDowntown Los AngelesMiamiWSFL-TVSun-SentinelHartford, ConnecticutWTIC-TVWCCT-TVHartford CourantWordmarkHunt Valley, MarylandSinclair Broadcast GroupUnited States Department Of Justice Antitrust DivisionKSWB-TVSan DiegoKTXLSacramentoKBAK-TVKBFX-CDBakersfield, CaliforniaKMPH-TVKFRE-TVFresno, CaliforniaMultiplex (TV)Digital SubchannelDisplay ResolutionAspect Ratio (image)Program And System Information Protocol1080i16:9480i4:3Antenna TVThis TVVery High FrequencyDigital Television Transition In The United StatesUltra High FrequencyProgram And System Information ProtocolVirtual ChannelStan ChambersMount Wilson (California)Short-term Analog Flash And Emergency Readiness ActDigital Television Transition In The United StatesPublic Service AnnouncementNational Association Of BroadcastersOne Magnificent MorningPacific Time ZoneThe Robert Irvine ShowThe Bill Cunningham ShowBroadcast SyndicationMaury (TV Series)The Jerry Springer ShowFriendsCrime Watch DailyTwo And A Half MenTournament Of Roses ParadePasadena, CaliforniaNew Year's DayHollywood Christmas ParadeLos Angeles Angels Of AnaheimThe Walt Disney CompanyLos Angeles DodgersCharter CommunicationsTime Warner Cable2016 Los Angeles Dodgers SeasonRegional Sports NetworkSportsNet LA2017 Los Angeles Dodgers SeasonVin ScullyCox CommunicationsFiOS From FrontierAT&T U-verseDirecTVDish NetworkLos Angeles LakersLos Angeles KingsWayne GretzkyLos Angeles ClippersOakland RaidersLos Angeles MarathonWarner Bros. CartoonsSynergySam RubinDavid LazarusTelecopterNBCKNBCFrancis Gary PowersGeorge Putnam (newsman)Public Affairs (broadcasting)Stu NahanKeith OlbermannKOCE-TVRodney King1992 L.A. RiotsKTLA Morning NewsKABC-TVKCBS-TVBroadcast DelayGood Day L.A.O.J. SimpsonO.J. Simpson Murder CaseMarta WallerPortland, OregonKRCW-TVRoss King (presenter)Jessica Holmes (television Presenter)High-definition TelevisionJohn Beard (news Anchor)General ManagerVortexxCBS Television StationsCelebrity Name GameIHeartRadioArnold ShapiroScared StraightPeter FalkJuvenile DelinquencyPeople (magazine)The Hollywood ReporterJohn RidleyBrad GreyScary MovieStephanie Edwards (TV Personality)Bob EubanksTournament Of Roses ParadeMichaela PereiraPatt MorrisonPasadena Star-NewsRitz-CarltonPasadena, CaliforniaLu ParkerAntonio VillaraigosaSamuel L. JacksonLaurence FishburneTwitterGayle AndersonCher CalvinCourtney FrielSteve Hartman (sportscaster)Derrin HortonSports DirectorMark KriskiMicah OhlmanSam RubinEric SpillmanCarlos AmezcuaKUSIAsha BlakeJann CarlEntertainment TonightStan ChambersRichard De MilleTom DugganDick EnbergSan Diego PadresGiselle FernándezHal FishmanTom HarmonTom HattenDesiree HortonBrad Johnson (television Actor)Annie Oakley (TV Series)Ross King (presenter)Dick Lane (TV Announcer)Dave MalkoffThe Weather ChannelRory MarkasLarry McCormick (TV)Brett MillerFrank MottekKeith OlbermannESPNStu NahanRon OlsenMichaela PereiraHLN (TV Network)George Putnam (newsman)Victoria RecañoInside EditionClete RobertsBrandon RudatMichele RuizWilla SandmeyerBob Starr (sportscaster)Bill StoutTom SnyderSharon TayKCBS-TVKCAL-TVKaty TurNBC NewsMarta WallerJane WellsCNBCJennifer YorkKNX (AM)Daggett, CaliforniaLucerne Valley, CaliforniaNewberry Springs, CaliforniaRidgecrest, CaliforniaTwentynine Palms, CaliforniaCortez, ColoradoPeetz, ColoradoMystery Science Theater 3000War Of The Colossal BeastStan ChambersJoel RobinsonJoel HodgsonThe Amazing CriswellPopeyeChanel No. 5Hal FishmanMalibu's Most Wanted2002 In FilmsShowtime (movie)HelicoptersBonaventure HotelDowntown Los AngelesNickelodeonBig Time RushBlue Thunder (film)Friends With Benefits (film)Justin TimberlakeMila KunisKCBS-TVInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-313-36169-2Wayback MachineWikipedia:Link RotWikipedia:Link RotWikipedia:Link RotWikipedia:Link RotWikipedia:Link RotWikipedia:Link RotWikipedia:Link RotWikipedia:Link RotWikipedia:Link RotThe New York TimesThe New York Times CompanyLos Angeles TimesTimes Mirror CompanyChicago TribuneTroncCNNMoney.comThe New York TimesLos Angeles TimesVariety (magazine)TroncVariety (magazine)Penske Media CorporationThe Washington PostJeff BezosReutersMissouri School Of JournalismWayback MachineReed Business InformationWayback MachineRabbitEarsVariety (magazine)Penske Media CorporationLos Angeles TimesVariety (magazine)Los Angeles TimesMediaBistroPortal:Los AngelesPortal:Television In The United StatesKCBS-TVTemplate:LA TVTemplate Talk:LA TVTerrestrial TelevisionGreater Los Angeles AreaOwned-and-operated Television Stations In The United StatesKCBS-TVCBSDecades (TV Network)KNBCNBCCozi TVThe CWAntenna TVThis TVKSFV-CDHome Shopping NetworkKABC-TVAmerican Broadcasting CompanyLive Well NetworkLaff (TV Network)KFLA-LDRetro Television NetworkTuff TVVmasKCAL-TVIndependent Station (North America)KTTVFox Broadcasting CompanyLight TVKTBV-LDCornerstone Television3ABN Dare To DreamThree Angels Broadcasting NetworkKCOP-TVMyNetworkTVBuzzrMovies!Heroes & IconsKVME-TVMeTVKWHY-TVSonlife Broadcasting NetworkKNET-CDHome Shopping NetworkKVHD-LDEVINE LiveKPXN-TVIon TelevisionQuboIon LifeIon ShopQVCHome Shopping NetworkKMEX-DTBounce TVJustice NetworkKTAV-LDSonlife Broadcasting NetworkCornerstone TelevisionPeace TVKHIZ-LDThe Country NetworkJewelry TelevisionKTBN-TVTrinity Broadcasting NetworkThe Church ChannelJUCE TVSmile Of A Child TVTBN SalsaKFTR-DTGetTVEscape (TV Network)Grit (TV Network)KDOC-TVIndependent Station (North America)MeTVComet TVCharge! (TV Network)KBEHInfomercialsKILMPublic BroadcastingKVCR-DTPBSCreate (TV Network)KCETPublic BroadcastingIndependent Station (North America)Link TVNHK WorldKOCE-TVPBSOC ChannelDaystar (TV Network)World (TV Channel)PBS KidsKLCSPBSPBS KidsCreate (TV Network)First Nations ExperienceTemplate:LA TV (foreign Language)Template Talk:LA TV (foreign Language)KVTU-LPKCIO-LPIndependent StationKWHY-TVIndependent StationKNET-CDKVME-TVKVHD-LDReligious BroadcastingKVMD-TVKMEX-DTUnivisionKTAV-LDAlmavisionReligious BroadcastingK36JH-DTele Vida AbundanteKTBN-TVTBN Enlace USAKFTR-DTUniMásKVEATelemundoKAZA-TVAzteca (TV Network)KJLALATVKRCAEstrella TVKIIO-LDIndependent StationKSCIKBEHKXLAKSCIKXLANew Tang Dynasty TelevisionKWHY-TVKJLACTi InternationalKILMChinese Television SystemKIIO-LDIndependent StationKSCIMunhwa Broadcasting CorporationKXLAArirang (TV Network)KILMKVME-TVKWHY-TVKDOC-TVVieTVKJLAVietFace TVKSCIIndependent Station (North America)KXLALanguages Of AsiaKVTU-LPIndependent Station (North America)KUHD-LDReligious BroadcastingKZNO-LPKUSI-TVIndependent Station (North America)KUSI-TVKIMG-LDDark (broadcasting)KOCE-TVPBSKOCE-TVKERO-TVAmerican Broadcasting CompanyKZKC-LPAzteca (TV Network)MeTVHigh Desert (California)KBLM-LPIndependent Station (North America)KESQ-TVAmerican Broadcasting CompanyKESQ-TVKZSW-LP3ABNReligious BroadcastingKBAK-TVCBSGrit (TV Network)KBFX-CDFox Broadcasting CompanyKVMDIndependent Station (North America)Filipino LanguageGuangdong TelevisionReligious BroadcastingCCTV NewsKCIO-LPIndependent Station (North America)Independent Station (North America)Independent Station (North America)K36JH-DTele Vida AbundanteKOCE-TVPBSKOCE-TVKIJR-LPReligious BroadcastingKUHD-LDIndependent Station (North America)Cable TelevisionFox Sports West And Prime TicketLos Angeles City CouncilSpectrum SportsNet (Los Angeles)Spectrum SportsNet LAKKOG-TVIndependent Station (North America)KPAL-LPAmerica OneKEEF-TVIndependent Station (North America)KEEF-TVIndependent Station (North America)Public-access TelevisionLa Cadena DeportivaOrange County NewschannelSportsChannel Los AngelesTemplate:Phoenix TVTemplate:Las Vegas TVTemplate:Bakersfield TVTemplate:Chico-Redding TVTemplate:Eureka TVTemplate:Fresno TVTemplate:Las Vegas TVTemplate:LA TVTemplate:Medford TVTemplate:Monterey TVTemplate:Coachella Valley TVTemplate:Reno TVTemplate:Sacramento TVTemplate:San Diego–Tijuana TelevisionTemplate:SF TVTemplate:Central Coast TVTemplate:Imperial Valley TVTemplate:CW CaliforniaTemplate Talk:CW CaliforniaThe CWCaliforniaKCWQ-LPTemplate:Coachella Valley TVTemplate:LA TVKSBYTemplate:Central Coast TVKFMB-TVTemplate:San Diego–Tijuana TelevisionKECY-TVTemplate:Imperial Valley TVKHSL-TVTemplate:NorCal TVKGET-DT2Template:Bakersfield TVKECA-LDTemplate:Eureka TVKMAX-TVTemplate:Sacramento TVKBCW (TV)Template:SF TVKION-TVTemplate:Monterey TVKFRE-TVTemplate:Fresno TVTemplate:ABC CaliforniaTemplate:CBS CaliforniaTemplate:CW CaliforniaTemplate:Fox CaliforniaTemplate:ION CaliforniaTemplate:MNTV CaliforniaTemplate:NBC CaliforniaTemplate:PBS CaliforniaTemplate:Other California StationsTemplate:Other California StationsTemplate Talk:Other California StationsCaliforniaIon TelevisionKSPX-TVTemplate:Sacramento TVKPXN-TVTemplate:LA TVKKPX-TVTemplate:SF TVYoutoo AmericaKMCA-LDTemplate:NorCal TVKYMB-LDTemplate:Monterey TVKJEO-LDTemplate:Fresno TVRetro Television NetworkKAXT-CDTemplate:SF TVKEYT-TVTemplate:Central Coast TVKAILTemplate:Fresno TVMe-TVKCRA-TVTemplate:Sacramento TVKRCR-TVTemplate:NorCal TVKGTVKZSD-LPTemplate:San Diego–Tijuana TelevisionKOFY-TVTemplate:SF TVKPAL-LPTemplate:LA TVKAEF-TVTemplate:Eureka TVKERO-TVTemplate:Bakersfield TVKYMB-LDTemplate:Monterey TVKRET-CDTemplate:Coachella Valley TVKGMC (TV)Template:Fresno TVKDOC-TVTemplate:LA TVAntenna TVKRON-TVTemplate:SF TVTemplate:LA TVKRET-CDTemplate:Coachella Valley TVKTXLTemplate:Sacramento TVKGMC (TV)Template:Fresno TVKSWB-TVTemplate:San Diego–Tijuana TelevisionBounce TVKVHF-LDTemplate:Fresno TVKUVS-DTTemplate:Sacramento TVKMEX-TVTemplate:LA TVKFSF-DTTemplate:Sacramento TVThis TVTemplate:LA TVKCVUTemplate:NorCal TVKMPH-TVTemplate:Fresno TVKYMB-LDTemplate:Monterey TVKBVU-TVTemplate:Eureka TVKBFX-CDTemplate:Bakersfield TVKRET-CDTemplate:Coachella Valley TVKTNC-TVTemplate:SF TVKQCATemplate:Sacramento TVKSWB-TVTemplate:San Diego–Tijuana TelevisionMovies!KRCR-TVTemplate:NorCal TVKCOP-TVTemplate:LA TVKRCR-TVTemplate:Eureka TVDecades (TV Network)KCBS-TVTemplate:Los Angeles TVKPIX-TVTemplate:San Francisco TVKOVRTemplate:Sacramento TVKAXT-CDQVCJewelry TelevisionTemplate:SF TVK15CU-DCozi TVTemplate:Monterey TVKVHF-LDAMGTVTemplate:Fresno TVKQSLTheCoolTVTuff TVTemplate:SF TVKGOF-LPThe Family Channel (US TV Network)TheCoolTVTemplate:Fresno TVKAZV-LPTemplate:Sacramento TVKCCE-LPTemplate:Central Coast TVTemplate:ABC CaliforniaTemplate:CBS CaliforniaTemplate:CW CaliforniaTemplate:Fox CaliforniaTemplate:ION CaliforniaTemplate:MNTV CaliforniaTemplate:NBC CaliforniaTemplate:PBS CaliforniaTemplate:Other California StationsTemplate:Azteca América CaliforniaTemplate:Telemundo CaliforniaTemplate:UniMás CaliforniaTemplate:Univision CaliforniaTemplate:Other Spanish-language Network Affiliates In CaliforniaTemplate:California Religious StationsTemplate:California Home Shopping StationsTemplate:California Independent StationsTemplate:Tribune Media CompanyTemplate Talk:Tribune Media CompanyTribune MediaBruce KarshPeter LiguoriTribune BroadcastingAntenna TVThis TVCable ChannelChicagoland TelevisionFood NetworkWGN AmericaCBSKFSM-TVWHNT-TVWREG-TVWTKRWTTVWTVR-TVThe CWKDAFKIAHKPLR-TVKRCW-TVKWGN-TVWCCT-TVWDCWWGNTWNOL-TVWPIXWSFL-TVFox Broadcasting CompanyKCPQKDVRKSTUKSWB-TVKTVIKTXLWDAF-TVWGHPWITI (TV)WJW (TV)WPMTWTIC-TVWXINWXMIAmerican Broadcasting CompanyWGNOWNEP-TVWQAD-TVMyNetworkTVKXNWKZJOWPHL-TVNBCKFOR-TVWHO-DTIndependent Station (North America)WGN-TVKAUT-TV$100,000 Fortune HuntAdventure Inc.American Idol RewindAndromeda (TV Series)Animal RescueAround The World For FreeThe Arsenio Hall ShowAt The Movies (1982–90 TV Series)The Bill Cunningham ShowBeastMaster (TV Series)James Van PraaghThe Bob & Tom ShowBozo, Gar And Ray: WGN TV ClassicsThe Bozo ShowThe Bozo Super Sunday ShowBzzz!The Charles Perez ShowCity GuysDennis MillerDog TalesEarth: Final ConflictFamily FeudFinal Shot: The Hank Gathers StoryFlipper (1995 TV Series)Geraldo (TV Series)Ghostbusters (1986 TV Series)Hollywood Christmas ParadeIllinois Instant RichesIndependent Network News (US)Inside The VaultThe Joan Rivers ShowKIAHKTLA Morning NewsMalibu, CA (TV Series)Manhattan (TV Series)Missing (2003 TV Series)Monsters (TV Series)Movie UndergroundMutant X (TV Series)The Mystery Of Al Capone's VaultsNewsFixNight ManOn The Spot (2011 TV Series)Outsiders (TV Series)Salem (TV Series)Scalped (TV Pilot)Soul TrainSoul Train Music AwardsTo Live And Die In L.A. (film)Tales From The DarksideTribune EntertainmentU.S. Farm ReportUnderground (TV Series)What A Country!WWE SuperstarsWGN Morning NewsWGN SportsYule Log (TV Program)WGN (AM)WMIL-FMTribune EntertainmentLocal TV LLCRenaissance BroadcastingScreener (website)TV By The NumbersThe WBTroncTribune Media ServicesChicago Cubs Radio NetworkGracenoteMetro-Goldwyn-MayerLocal Marketing AgreementIHeartMediaTemplate:SuperstationsTemplate Talk:SuperstationsSuperstationTelevision StationLos AngelesKWGN-TVDenverWAPA-TVSan Juan, Puerto RicoWGN-TVChicagoWPCH-TVAtlantaWPIXNew York CityWSBK-TVBostonWWOR-TVSecaucus, New JerseyRadio BroadcastingKIIS-FMKPIG-FMSanta Cruz, CaliforniaWBBRWFAN (AM)WHTZNewark, New JerseyKIAH-TVHoustonKMSP-TVMinneapolisSaint Paul, MinnesotaKPHO-TVPhoenix, ArizonaKPLR-TVSt. LouisKSHB-TVKansas City, MissouriKSTWSeattleKTVTDallasFort Worth, TexasKTVUSan FranciscoOakland, CaliforniaTBS (U.S. TV Channel)WDCAWashington, D.C.WGN AmericaWKBD-TVDetroitWTOGTampa, FloridaSt. Petersburg, FloridaWTTVBloomington, IndianaIndianapolisWUABLorain, OhioClevelandWVTVMilwaukeeWWOR EMI ServiceKHMXKNEW (AM)WLWCincinnatiWSM (AM)NashvilleWTKS-FMOrlandoDish NetworkSirius Satellite RadioXM Satellite RadioTemplate:North American TVTemplate Talk:North American TVTemplate:Television Stations In North AmericaTemplate:North American DTVTemplate:North American TVTemplate:Canadian Television NetworksList Of Canadian Television NetworksList Of Canadian Television ChannelsList Of Canadian Specialty ChannelsList Of Canadian Television StationsList Of United States Stations Available In Canada2001 Vancouver TV Realignment2007 Canada Broadcast TV RealignmentTemplate:Mexican Broadcast TelevisionList Of Television Stations In MexicoTemplate:American Broadcast TelevisionList Of United States Cable And Satellite Television NetworksList Of United States Over-the-air Television NetworksList Of Television Stations In The United States By Call Sign (initial Letter W)List Of Television Stations In The United States By Call Sign (initial Letter K)List Of Spanish-language Television Networks In The United States1994 United States Broadcast TV Realignment2006 United States Broadcast TV RealignmentList Of Canadian Television Stations Available In The United StatesTemplate:Insular Areas TVTemplate:Los Angeles Dodgers BroadcastersTemplate Talk:Los Angeles Dodgers BroadcastersList Of Los Angeles Dodgers BroadcastersNat AllbrightRed BarberAndré BaruchRon CeyEric CollinsJoe Davis (sportscaster)Connie DesmondJerry DoggettEddie DoucetteAl Downing (baseball)Don DrysdaleNomar GarciaparraAlan Hale (announcer)Ernie HarwellAl HelferOrel HershiserKevin Kennedy (baseball)Steve Lyons (baseball)Joel MeyersRick MondayRoss Porter (sportscaster)Jerry ReussVin ScullyDuke SniderCharley SteinerDon SuttonGeoff WitcherMiguel AlonzoBuck CanelRené CárdenasJose Garcia (broadcaster)Tony HernandezRodolfo Hoyos Jr.Jaime JarrínJorge JarrínHerb MarineManny MotaMilt NavaFernando ValenzuelaPepe YñiguezRichard ChoiKABC (AM)KAZNKFIKFWBKLACKSPN (AM)KTNQKEIBKHJ (AM)KWKWKYPAWEPN (AM)WZRCWEPN (AM)XEKAM-AMKCAL-TVKCOP-TVKDOC-TVKTTVWWOR-TVFox Sports West And Prime TicketONTV (pay TV)SportsChannel Los AngelesSpectrum SportsNet LAZ ChannelHelp:CategoryCategory:Television Stations In Los AngelesCategory:The CW AffiliatesCategory:Tribune BroadcastingCategory:Television Channels And Stations Established In 1947Category:1947 Establishments In CaliforniaCategory:Superstations In The United StatesCategory:This TV AffiliatesCategory:Antenna TV AffiliatesCategory:DuMont Television Network Owned-and-operated StationsCategory:California Angels BroadcastersCategory:Los Angeles Dodgers BroadcastersCategory:Los Angeles Clippers BroadcastersCategory:Major League Baseball Over-the-air Television BroadcastersCategory:Bozo The ClownCategory:Webarchive Template Wayback LinksCategory:All Articles With Dead External LinksCategory:Articles With Dead External Links From December 2017Category:Articles With Permanently Dead External LinksCategory:Use Mdy Dates From March 2017Category:Coordinates Not On WikidataCategory:Articles Containing Potentially Dated Statements From September 2016Category:All Articles Containing Potentially Dated StatementsDiscussion About Edits From This IP Address [n]A List Of Edits Made From This IP Address [y]View The Content Page [c]Discussion About The Content Page [t]Edit This Page [e]Visit The Main Page [z]Guides To Browsing WikipediaFeatured Content – The Best Of WikipediaFind Background Information On Current EventsLoad A Random Article [x]Guidance On How To Use And Edit WikipediaFind Out About WikipediaAbout The Project, What You Can Do, Where To Find ThingsA List Of Recent Changes In The Wiki [r]List Of All English Wikipedia Pages Containing Links To This Page [j]Recent Changes In Pages Linked From This Page [k]Upload Files [u]A List Of All Special Pages [q]Wikipedia:AboutWikipedia:General Disclaimer



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