Contents 1 History 1.1 New World Pictures (1970–1987) 1.2 New World Entertainment (1987–1992) 1.3 New World Communications (1992–1997) 1.3.1 Affiliation agreement and merger with Fox 2 New World Pictures status 3 Former New World-owned television stations 4 Partial filmography 4.1 Roger Corman regime 4.2 New regime 4.3 Television series 5 References 6 External links

History[edit] New World Pictures (1970–1987)[edit] The company was founded on July 8, 1970, as New World Pictures, Ltd.; it was co-founded by B-movie director Roger Corman and his brother Gene, following their departure from American International Pictures (AIP).[3] At the time, New World was the last remaining national low-budget film distributor, and was also one of the most successful independent companies in the nation.[citation needed] Corman hoped to continue AIP's formula at New World, making low-budget films by new talent and distributing them internationally. However, it started out with only ten domestic offices, and one each in Canada and the United Kingdom; its films were distributed regionally by other companies.[4] New World initially made exploitation films such as The Student Nurses and other small-scale productions. Corman helped launch the filmmaking careers of Jonathan Demme (Caged Heat, Crazy Mama), Jonathan Kaplan (White Line Fever), Ron Howard (Grand Theft Auto), Paul Bartel (Death Race 2000) and Joe Dante (Piranha), all of whom made some of their early films as interns for the company.[4] New World also released foreign films from acclaimed directors such as Ingmar Bergman (Cries and Whispers, Autumn Sonata), Federico Fellini (Amarcord) and Akira Kurosawa (Dersu Uzala). The distribution of such films was conceived by Corman in an effort to disassociate New World as an exhibitor of exploitation films.[4] In 1983, Corman sold New World to Larry Kupin, Harry E. Sloan and Larry A. Thompson for $16.5 million; the three new owners decided to take the company public. Corman retained the film library, while New World acquired home video rights to the releases. In 1984, Robert Rehme--who formerly served as chief executive officer of Avco Embassy Pictures and Universal Pictures and had previously worked for New World as its vice president of sales in the 1970s--returned to the company as its new CEO. Later that year Thompson left the company to form his own firm.[5] Also in 1983, MacAndrews acquired Technicolor Inc.[6] In 1984, the company created three new divisions: New World International, which would handle distribution of New World's productions outside the United States; New World Television, a production unit focusing on television programs (the first television programs produced by the unit were the soap opera Santa Barbara and the made-for-TV movie Playing With Fire); and New World Video, which would handle home video distribution of films produced mainly by New World Pictures. In May 1986, New World acquired post-production facility Lions Gate Studios for $4.4 million. That November the company acquired the Marvel Entertainment Group (MEG), the corporate parent of Marvel Comics.[7][8] By early 1987, the company sold its shares in Taft Broadcasting for $17.8 million.[5] New World Entertainment (1987–1992)[edit] In 1987, New World acquired independent film studio Highgate Pictures and the Learning Corporation of America.[9] By this time New World Pictures changed its name to New World Entertainment to better reflect its range of subsidiaries besides the film studio, including its purchase of Marvel Comics. Also that year New World almost purchased two toy companies, Kenner Products and Mattel, but both planned acquisitions never materialized (although Hasbro would acquire Kenner in 1991). In the fall of 1987, New World became the third in the list of prime time series producers to the network after Lorimar-Telepictures and MCA. In 1988, Michael Mann, executive producer of the hour-long syndicated program Crime Story, filed a lawsuit against New World.[5] Around this time, New World faced a major financial slump and the company began restructuring itself. Facing insolvency, management appealed to New World's principal lender, GE Capital, for a comprehensive debt restructuring, which would have wiped out the company's equity and left GE holding a 90% ownership stake. GE demurred, preferring an insolvency workout, and tried to force the company to file for Chapter 11 bankruptcy. Another equity firm, Sloan and Kupin, instead pursued an aggressive program of divestitures and sales, which ultimately yielded a substantial profit to management while leaving the debt holders struggling. This began with the sale of Marvel Entertainment Group to Andrews Group (run by financier Ronald Perelman) in 1989; Marvel Productions was excluded from the sale.[10] In an ironic twist, Perelman acquired New World Entertainment, with Four Star Television becoming a unit of the company, later that year.[11][12] The bulk of its film and home video holdings were sold in January 1990 to Trans-Atlantic Pictures, a newly formed production company founded by a consortium of former New World executives.[13] Highgate Pictures and Learning Corporation of America were shut down in 1990.[citation needed] On October 7, 1991,[citation needed] New World sold much of its "network" assets to Sony Pictures Entertainment.[14] Some television programs produced by New World such as Santa Barbara and The Wonder Years would remain in production by the company until their cancellations in 1993; New World would not return to producing programs for the major broadcast television networks until early 1995. In December of that year, New World formed two new divisions, New World Family Filmworks and New World Action Animation, to increase production for the growing family market by $20 million; Marvel Productions President Rick Ungar was appointed to head the two divisions.[14][15] Following Marvel Entertainment Group's acquisition of ToyBiz in 1993, that company's CEO Avi Arad was named President and CEO of both New World Family Filmworks and Marvel Films,[16] a new unit formed as a joint venture between Marvel and New World (which included an animation studio, Marvel Films Animation); Marvel Productions was renamed New World Animation in 1993.[16][17][18] New World Communications (1992–1997)[edit] On February 17, 1993, Perelman purchased SCI Television from George Gillett,[12] acquiring the company's seven television stations: CBS affiliates WAGA-TV (channel 5) in Atlanta, WJBK-TV (channel 2) in Detroit, WJW-TV (channel 8) in Cleveland, WITI-TV (channel 6) in Milwaukee and WTVT (channel 13) in Tampa; NBC affiliate KNSD (channel 39) in San Diego; and independent station WSBK-TV (channel 38) in Boston. Also included in the purchase was the library of Storer-owned syndication firm Blair Entertainment, which it had bought in 1985. SCI had undergone several corporate restructurings following its 1987 purchase by Gillett Communications from Kohlberg Kravis Roberts (which, in turn, had acquired the stations' former parent Storer Communications in 1985). Earlier in the decade, the group--then known as GCI Broadcast Services, Inc.--had restructured after defaulting on some of its financing agreements. Eventually, the renamed, SCI ran into severe financial problems and filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy in late 1992. SCI was folded into New World, following the completion of its purchase of the group by Perelman in the summer of 1993. In 1993, New World Entertainment purchased ownership stakes in syndication distribution company Genesis Entertainment through Four Star Television and made a direct purchase of infomercial production company, Guthy-Renker.[19][12] With the asset expansion, the company changed its name to New World Communications.[20] The company expanded its broadcasting holdings in May 1994 with its purchase of Argyle Television--a company partially related to Argyle Television Holdings II, which merged with Hearst Broadcasting to form Hearst-Argyle Television in 1997--acquiring its four stations: CBS affiliates KTBC-TV (channel 7) in Austin, Texas, and KDFW-TV (channel 4) in Dallas; NBC affiliate WVTM-TV (channel 13) in Birmingham, Alabama; and ABC affiliate KTVI (channel 2) in St. Louis. Then in February New World acquired four of the six television stations owned by Citicasters: ABC affiliates WBRC-TV (channel 6) in Birmingham and WGHP-TV (channel 8) in High Point, NC; NBC affiliate WDAF-TV (channel 4) in Kansas City, MO; and CBS affiliate KSAZ-TV (channel 10) in Phoenix. Citicasters retained ownership of ABC affiliates WKRC-TV (channel 12) in Cincinnati, OH, and WTSP (channel 10) in St. Petersburg, FL; in the latter case New World decided against buying WTSP, as WTVT had the higher viewership of the two stations and market-wide signal coverage (WTSP's analog signal did not adequately cover southern sections of the Tampa-St. Petersburg market, as its transmitter was short-spaced to avoid interfering with the signal of Miami ABC affiliate WPLG, as both stations broadcast on VHF channel 10; because of this reason, ABC has long maintained a secondary Tampa affiliate in Sarasota-based WWSB). The concurrent purchases of WBRC and WGHP posed issues as, at the time, the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) only allowed a single company to own a maximum of 12 television stations nationwide (the Argyle and Citicasters purchases, combined with the seven stations it earlier acquired from SCI Television, would have given New World a total of 15 stations) and in the case of Birmingham, New World could not keep WBRC and WVTM in any event, as the FCC forbade common ownership of two television stations in the same market. As a result, following the completion of the Citicasters station purchases in late March 1995, New World placed WBRC and WGHP in a blind trust and sought buyers for both stations.[21] Affiliation agreement and merger with Fox[edit] Further information: 1994 United States broadcast TV realignment and Repercussions of the 1994 United States broadcast TV realignment The biggest deal involving New World Communications would aid in changing the face of American broadcasting. In the wake of Fox's landmark $1.58-billion deal with the National Football League (NFL) on December 17, 1993, which awarded it the television rights to the National Football Conference (NFC) beginning with the league's 1994 season,[22][23] the network began seeking agreements with various station groups to affiliate with VHF stations that had established histories as affiliates of the Big Three broadcast television networks (ABC, CBS and NBC) and therefore had higher value with advertisers (compared to its predominately UHF affiliate body, the vast majority of which were independent stations before joining the network), in an effort to bolster the network's newly acquired package of NFL game telecasts.[24] Shortly after the Citicasters acquisition announcement, on May 23, 1994, New World Communications and Fox reached a multi-year affiliation agreement in which New World would switch most of its television stations to the network beginning that fall. The deal would include most of the stations that New World was in the midst of acquiring from Argyle and Citicasters, with all of the affected stations joining Fox after existing affiliation contracts with their then-current network partners concluded (WDAF-TV and KSAZ-TV were the first to switch on September 12, 1994, when Fox televised its inaugural regular-season NFL games; KDFW, KTBC and KTVI switched on July 1, 1995, while all but three of the other stations that remained under New World ownership switched on either December 11 or 12, 1994). In exchange, Fox parent News Corporation agreed to purchase a 20% interest in New World for $500 million.[2][25][26][27] New World was approached by Fox in part due to the group's expanding presence in several primary and secondary markets of NFC teams (including those of the Dallas Cowboys, Tampa Bay Buccaneers, Green Bay Packers, Detroit Lions, Atlanta Falcons and Arizona Cardinals; St. Louis and Greensboro-Winston-Salem-High Point would respectively become NFL markets in 1995 with the relocation of the Rams from Los Angeles and the foundation of the Charlotte-based Carolina Panthers). New World, meanwhile, was concerned about the effect that the network's loss of NFC rights to Fox would have on both CBS, which was near the bottom of the network ratings at the time, and on the group's CBS-affiliated stations. The stations that became Fox affiliates had to acquire or produce additional programming to fill their broadcast days, as Fox programmed significantly fewer hours of network content (prime time programming for two hours on Monday through Saturdays and three hours on Sundays, the Monday through Saturday children's block Fox Kids, and an hour of late night programming on Saturdays) than its three established major network competitors; on top of that, most of the New World stations (with KTVI later becoming the lone exception) declined to carry the Fox Kids block, a peculiarity even at a time when some ABC, NBC and CBS affiliates were still pre-empting portions of their network's children's program lineups. The time vacated by news programs, daytime shows and children's programs from each station's former network was filled by additional syndicated programming and, in particular, local newscasts (with morning newscasts expanding by one to two hours and early-evening newscasts by a half-hour; the majority of the stations--except for KTBC, initially, until it launched an hour-long 9:00 p.m. newscast in August 2000--also carried a newscast in the final hour of prime time). The deal as a whole (as well as a second affiliation agreement that was struck one month after the New World deal through the purchase of four Burnham Broadcasting stations by SF Broadcasting, a joint venture with Savoy Pictures) caused a domino effect that resulted in various individual and group affiliation deals involving all four networks (primarily, CBS and ABC) affecting television stations in 30 media markets, including several where New World did not own a station. Three New World stations were excluded from the Fox affiliation deal. In Boston, where New World owned WSBK-TV, Fox was already affiliated with WFXT (channel 25), which the network would later re-acquire from the Boston Celtics in July 1995 (besides that, WSBK--like WFXT--was a UHF station with no prior history as a major network station and no existing news department, unlike the vast majority of its sister stations).[28] WVTM was exempted in Birmingham, as, in the summer of 1995, New World sold WBRC as well as WGHP to Fox Television Stations, with WBRC switching to Fox after its affiliation contract with ABC expired on August 31, 1996 (Fox's purchases of WBRC and WGHP--the latter of which switched to the network when its contract with ABC expired on September 1, 1995--were finalized on January 17, 1996). KNSD (also a UHF station) also did not switch as Fox was already affiliated with a VHF station in the San Diego market, Tijuana, Mexico-based XETV-TV (channel 6, later a CW affiliate and now a Canal 5 station targeting Tijuana). Both KNSD and WVTM retained their NBC affiliations. New World planned to sell all three stations as well, in order to comply with the FCC's twelve-station ownership limit.[20] In November 1994, New World sold WSBK-TV to the Paramount Stations Group subsidiary of Viacom (which turned it into a charter affiliate of the United Paramount Network (UPN), a new network launched on January 16, 1995, in partnership with Viacom subsidiary Paramount Television).[29][30] Meanwhile, the transfer/assignment applications of the Argyle stations were not filed with the FCC until some time after New World had already completed its purchases of the four Citicasters stations on September 9 and October 12, 1994 (the former being the consummation date for the WDAF and KSAZ purchases, and the latter for the WGHP and WBRC purchases). New World began operating the Argyle stations through time brokerage agreements on January 19, 1995; the acquisition of the Argyle stations was completed on April 14, following the trust transfers of WBRC and WGHP. Later that year Brandon Tartikoff, who helped NBC out of its ratings doldrums in the 1980s in his former role as President of Entertainment at NBC, joined New World Communications in an executive position; concurrently, New World acquired Tartikoff's production company Moving Target Productions. New World also acquired the remaining interest in Genesis Entertainment, which expanded upon New World's production assets into television distribution (Genesis was subsequently renamed New World-Genesis Distribution following the closure of the purchase). Later in 1995, the company signed a distribution deal with NBC (Access Hollywood, now distributed by NBCUniversal Television Distribution, was the only program that came out of the agreement) in exchange for renewing the NBC affiliations for WVTM and KNSD in ten-year deals. That year also saw the acquisitions of Cannell Entertainment and entertainment magazine Premiere (the latter of which was purchased in a joint venture between New World and Hachette Filipacchi Media U.S., which assumed New World's interest following its merger with News Corporation). In May 1996, New World sold WVTM and KNSD to NBC Television Stations for $425 million;[31] the two stations became owned-and-operated stations of NBC when the deal became final on August 14. On July 17, 1996, Fox parent News Corporation announced that it would acquire the remainder of New World Communications for $2.48 billion in stock.[32][33] When the merger with News Corporation was finalized on January 22, 1997, the former New World television stations were transferred into its Fox Television Stations subsidiary, turning the former group's twelve Fox affiliates into owned-and-operated stations of the network, joining WGHP and WBRC. The "New World Communications" name has lived on since then by the stations involved in the purchase that remain under Fox Television Stations ownership, under the names "New World Communications of (city or state)" or "NW Communications of (city or state)", originally used solely in copyright tags seen during the closing of each station's newscasts (except from 2007 to June 2009 as a result of Fox's December 2007 sale of eight owned-and-operated stations--including former New World stations WJW, KTVI, WDAF-TV, WITI-TV, WBRC and WGHP--to Local TV, which itself would merge with Tribune Broadcasting in December 2013[34]) and since late June 2009, in FCC license filings as the legal licensee names for these stations.

New World Pictures status[edit] New World Pictures still exists as a legal holdings entity under 21st Century Fox for the ex-New World television stations now operating as Fox O&Os; New World Pictures was folded to 20th Century Fox.[1]

Former New World-owned television stations[edit] Stations are arranged alphabetically by state and by city of license. City of license / Market Station Channel TV (RF) Years Owned Current Ownership Status Birmingham, Alabama WBRC-TV 6 (50) 1994–1995 ** Fox affiliate owned by Raycom Media WVTM-TV 13 (13) 1995–1996 NBC affiliate owned by Hearst Television Phoenix KSAZ-TV 10 (10) 1994–1997 Fox owned-and-operated station (O&O) San Diego KNSD 39 (40) 1993–1996 NBC owned-and-operated station (O&O) Tampa - St. Petersburg WTVT 13 (12) 1993–1997 Fox owned-and-operated station (O&O) Atlanta WAGA-TV 5 (27) 1993–1997 Fox owned-and-operated station (O&O) Boston WSBK-TV 38 (39) 1993–1995 MyNetworkTV affiliate owned by CBS Television Stations Detroit WJBK-TV 2 (7) 1993–1997 Fox owned-and-operated station (O&O) Kansas City, Missouri WDAF-TV 4 (34) 1994–1997 Fox affiliate owned by Tribune Broadcasting St. Louis KTVI 2 (43) 1995–1997 Fox affiliate owned by Tribune Broadcasting High Point - Greensboro - Winston-Salem, N.C. WGHP-TV 8 (35) 1994–1995 ** Fox affiliate owned by Tribune Broadcasting Cleveland WJW-TV 8 (8) 1993–1997 Fox affiliate owned by Tribune Broadcasting Austin, Texas KTBC-TV 7 (7) 1995–1997 Fox owned-and-operated station (O&O) Dallas - Fort Worth KDFW-TV 4 (35) 1995–1997 Fox owned-and-operated station (O&O) KDFI-TV 27 (36) * MyNetworkTV owned-and-operated station (O&O) Milwaukee WITI-TV 6 (33) 1993–1997 Fox affiliate owned by Tribune Broadcasting * – Station owned by a third party but operated by KDFW-TV under a local marketing agreement. ** – Stations acquired with the purchases of KSAZ-TV and WDAF-TV, but later placed in a trust for sale to Fox. New World continued to operate the stations for several months until Fox took over through time brokerage agreements in September 1995.

Partial filmography[edit] Roger Corman regime[edit] Release Date Title Notes June 1970 Angels Die Hard August 1970 The Student Nurses established the "nurse" cycle 1971 Angels Hard as They Come Beast of the Yellow Night Bury Me an Angel Creature with the Blue Hand (P/U) Private Duty Nurses Scream of the Demon Lover (P/U) Women in Cages April 30, 1971 The Big Doll House established the "women in prison" cycle June 1971 The Velvet Vampire October 22, 1971 Lady Frankenstein 1972 Night Call Nurses January 1, 1972 Night of the Cobra Woman (P/U) May 31, 1972 The Final Comedown (P/U) May 1972 The Hot Box July 1972 The Big Bird Cage October 1972 The Cremators November 1972 The Woman Hunt December 21, 1972 Cries and Whispers (P/U) 1973 The Big Bust Out Fly Me The Young Nurses January 1973 Sweet Kill February 8, 1973 The Harder They Come (P/U) May 1973 Savage! June 1973 Stacey The Student Teachers September 1973 Seven Blows of the Dragon (P/U) December 1, 1973 Fantastic Planet (P/U) 1974 Caged Heat (P/U) Candy Stripe Nurses Cockfighter The Last Days of Man on Earth Summer School Teachers January 15, 1974 The Arena September 19, 1974 Amarcord (P/U) Big Bad Mama October 1974 Tender Loving Care (P/U) 1975 Cover Girl Models Darktown Strutters The Romantic Englishwoman (P/U) January 1975 Street Girls April 27, 1975 Death Race 2000 May 1975 Tidal Wave US version June 1975 Crazy Mama July 7, 1975 T.N.T. Jackson October 10, 1975 The Lost Honour of Katharina Blum (P/U) December 22, 1975 The Story of Adele H. (P/U) 1976 Foxtrot Nashville Girl February 1976 Hollywood Boulevard April 1976 Eat My Dust! Jackson County Jail July 6, 1976 Cannonball July 1976 The Great Texas Dynamite Chase October 1, 1976 Small Change October 22, 1976 God Told Me To November 15, 1976 Lumiere (P/U) 1977 Andy Warhol's Bad 1977 Assault on Paradise 1977 Black Oak Conspiracy 1977 Blonde in Black Leather (P/U) 1977 Dersu Uzala (P/U) 1977 Down and Dirty Duck 1977 Eaten Alive! 1977 Grand Theft Auto 1977 A Hero Ain't Nothin' but a Sandwich 1977 I Never Promised You a Rose Garden 1977 A Little Night Music 1977 Moonshine County Express 1977 Rabid 1977 Thunder and Lightning 1977 Too Hot to Handle 1977 The Tigress 1978 Autumn Sonata Produced by ITC Entertainment 1978 Avalanche 1978 The Bees 1978 Blackout 1978 Deathsport 1978 The Evil 1978 Jokes My Folks Never Told Me 1978 Leopard in the Snow 1978 Outside Chance 1978 Piranha 1979 Angel's Brigade 1979 The Brood 1979 Fast Charlie... the Moonbeam Rider 1979 The Green Room 1979 The Kids Are Alright 1979 The Lady in Red 1979 Love on the Run 1979 The Prize Fighter 1979 Rock 'n' Roll High School 1979 Saint Jack 1979 Starcrash 1979 Up from the Depths 1980 Battle Beyond the Stars 1980 Breaker Morant 1980 The Georgia Peaches 1980 Humanoids from the Deep 1980 Mon oncle d'Amérique 1980 The Private Eyes 1980 Shogun Assassin 1980 Something Waits in the Dark 1980 The Tin Drum 1981 Firecracker 1981 Galaxy of Terror 1981 Mindwarp: An Infinity of Terror 1981 Quartet 1981 Richard's Things 1981 Ruckus 1981 Smokey Bites the Dust 1981 Saturday the 14th 1982 Android 1982 Battletruck 1982 The Calling 1982 Christiane F. 1982 Fitzcarraldo 1982 Forbidden World 1982 Galaxy Express 1982 Jimmy the Kid 1982 Paradise 1982 The Personals 1982 The Slumber Party Massacre 1982 Sorceress 1982 Tag: The Assassination Game 1982 Three Brothers 1982 Time Walker 1983 Deathstalker 1983 Last Plane Out 1983 Screwballs 1983 Space Raiders 1984 Love Letters 1984 Suburbia 1984 The Warrior and the Sorceress New regime[edit] Release Date Title Notes 1984 Angel 1984 Bad Manners (also known as Growing Pains) 1984 Body Rock 1984 Children of the Corn 1984 C.H.U.D. 1984 Crimes of Passion 1984 The Initiation 1984 Night Patrol 1984 The Philadelphia Experiment 1984 Warriors of the Wind (P/U) 1984 recut of Nausicaä of the Valley of the Wind; Nausicaä director Hayao Miyazaki's distaste of the recut is said to have led to Studio Ghibli's stringent "no cuts" policy for international distribution of their works. 1985 The Annihilators 1985 Avenging Angel 1985 The Boys Next Door 1985 Breaking All the Rules 1985 Certain Fury 1985 Def-Con 4 1985 Fraternity Vacation 1985 Girls Just Want to Have Fun 1985 Godzilla 1985 1985 American re-cut of The Return of Godzilla, originally produced and released by Toho in 1984. 1985 Lust in the Dust 1985 Making Contact (a.k.a. Joey) 1985 Out of Control 1985 The Stuff 1985 Transylvania 6-5000 1985 Tuff Turf 1986 Black Moon Rising 1986 Eat and Run 1986 The Gladiator 1986 House 1986 No Retreat, No Surrender 1986 Penalty Phase 1986 Reform School Girls 1986 Soul Man 1986 Star Crystal 1986 Vamp 1986 The Aurora Encounter 1986 The Great Land of Small 1987 After the Promise 1987 Beyond Therapy 1987 Creepshow 2 1987 Death Before Dishonor 1987 Flowers in the Attic 1987 Hellraiser 1987 House II: The Second Story 1987 Nice Girls Don't Explode 1987 Pinocchio and the Emperor of the Night Produced by Filmation 1987 Poker Alice 1987 Return to Horror High 1987 Sister, Sister 1987 Wanted: Dead or Alive 1988 18 Again! 1988 Angel III: The Final Chapter 1988 The Killer 1988 Dead Heat 1988 Elvira, Mistress of the Dark 1988 Felix the Cat: The Movie 1988 Freeway 1988 Heathers 1988 Hellbound: Hellraiser II 1988 The Navigator: A Medieval Odyssey 1988 Pin 1988 Return of the Killer Tomatoes 1988 Slugs 1988 The Telephone 1988 The Wrong Guys 1989 Curfew 1989 The Punisher 1989 Warlock 1990 Meet the Applegates 1990 Revenge Co-production with Columbia Pictures 1991 Killer Tomatoes Eat France 1993 Die Watching (P/U) = film picked up for distribution by New World only Television series[edit] The rights to New World Television's programs are owned by Lakeshore Entertainment (pre-1990 series) and 20th Century Fox Television (post-1989 series), with some exceptions. Title Original run Network Notes Maximum Security 1984-1985 HBO co-production with Major H Santa Barbara 1984-1993 NBC co-production with Dobson Productions owned by 20th Century Fox Television Sins 1986 CBS mini-series Crime Story 1986-1988 NBC co-production with Michael Mann Productions Sledge Hammer! 1986-1988 ABC U.S. television rights are held by Sony Pictures Television Monte Carlo 1986 CBS mini-series Rags to Riches 1987-1988 NBC co-production with Leonard Hill Films Mariah 1987 ABC Queenie 1987 ABC mini-series Once a Hero 1987 ABC co-production with Garden Party Productions Echoes in the Darkness 1987 CBS mini-series Tour of Duty 1987-1990 CBS co-production with Braun Entertainment Group distributed by Sony Pictures Television The Wonder Years 1988-1993 ABC co-production with The Black-Marlens Company owned by 20th Century Fox Television Beryl Markham: A Shadow on the Sun 1988 CBS mini-series Murphy's Law 1988-1989 ABC co-production with Zev Braun Productions and Michael Gleason Productions A Fine Romance 1989 ABC co-production with Phoenix Entertainment Group The Robert Guillaume Show 1989 ABC co-production with Guillaume-Margo Productions Zorro 1990-1993 The Family Channel Grand Slam 1990 CBS co-production with Bill Norton Productions distributed by Sony Pictures Television Elvis 1990 ABC distributed by Sony Pictures Television Bagdad Cafe 1990-1991 CBS co-production with CBS Entertainment Productions owned by CBS Television Distribution Voices Within: The Lives of Truddi Chase 1990 ABC mini-series; co-production with ItzBinso Long Productions and P.A. Productions Get a Life 1990-1992 FOX co-production with TriStar Television (season 2) distributed by Sony Pictures Television In Person with J.P. McCarthy early-1990s WJBK The Adventures of Mark & Brian 1991-1992 NBC co-production with Don Mischer Productions, Frontier Pictures and TriStar Television owned by Sony Pictures Television Charlie Hoover 1991-1992 FOX co-production with Ian Gurvitz Productions, Brillstein-Grey Entertainment, and TriStar Television owned by Sony Pictures Television Judith Krantz's Secrets 1992 Syndication maxi-series; co-production with Steve Krantz Productions Biker Mice from Mars 1993-1996 Syndication produced by New World Animation Rights now owned by Disney-ABC Home Entertainment and Television Distribution Real Stories of the Highway Patrol 1993-1999 Syndication co-production with Leap Off Productions and Mark Massari Productions Valley of the Dolls 1994 Syndication co-production with Take A Meeting Productions Fantastic Four 1994-1996 Syndication produced by New World Animation and Marvel Films Rights now owned by Disney-ABC Home Entertainment and Television Distribution Iron Man 1994-1996 Syndication produced by New World Animation and Marvel Films Rights now owned by Disney-ABC Home Entertainment and Television Distribution Spider-Man 1994-1998 FOX produced by New World Animation and Marvel Films Rights now owned by Disney-ABC Home Entertainment and Television Distribution Moneywise mid-1990s WJBK The Clinic 1995 The Mark Walberg Show 1995-1996 Syndication Strange Luck 1995-1996 FOX co-production with MT2 Services and Unreality, Inc. Weekly World News 1996 USA Network co-production with American Media, Inc. and MT2 Services Second Noah 1996-1997 ABC co-production with Longfeather Entertainment and MT2 Services Profit 1996 FOX co-production with Greenwalt/McNamara Productions and Stephen J. Cannell Productions Big Deal 1996 FOX co-production with Stone Stanley Productions The Incredible Hulk 1996-1997 UPN produced by New World Animation and Marvel Films/Marvel Studios Rights now owned by Disney-ABC Home Entertainment and Television Distribution Access Hollywood 1996–present Syndication first season only (seasons 2-3 distributed by 20th Television) currently distributed by NBCUniversal Television Distribution

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Retrieved November 15, 2017.  ^ a b Kathryn Harris (June 18, 1994). "Broadcasting's Creators of a New World : Perelman, Bevins Credited With Transforming the TV Station Operator". Los Angeles Times. Times Mirror Company. Retrieved August 10, 2013.  ^ Kim McAvoy (April 10, 1995). "The FCC last week approved New World's plans to transfer WGHP-TV Greensboro, NC, and WBRC-TV Birmingham, AL, into a trust for eventual sale to Fox". Broadcasting & Cable. Cahners Business Information. Retrieved September 24, 2015 – via HighBeam Research.  ^ "NBC Gets Final N.F.L. Contract While CBS Gets Its Sundays Off". The New York Times. The New York Times Company. December 21, 1993. Retrieved March 16, 2015.  ^ "CBS, NBC Battle for AFC Rights // Fox Steals NFC Package". Chicago Sun-Times. Adler & Shaykin. December 18, 1993. Retrieved March 16, 2015 – via HighBeam Research.  ^ Joe Flint (January 10, 1994). "Fox uses NFL to woo network affiliates" (PDF). Broadcasting & Cable. Cahners Business Information. p. 18. Retrieved March 16, 2015 – via American Radio History.  ^ Bill Carter (May 24, 1994). "Fox Will Sign Up 12 New Stations; Takes 8 from CBS". The New York Times. The New York Times Company. Retrieved March 15, 2015.  ^ Geoffrey Foisie (May 30, 1994). "Fox and the New World order" (PDF). Broadcasting & Cable. Cahners Business Information. p. 6. Retrieved March 16, 2015 – via American Radio History. [permanent dead link] Geoffrey Foisie (May 30, 1994). "Fox and the New World order" (PDF). Broadcasting & Cable. Cahners Business Information. p. 8. Retrieved March 16, 2015 – via American Radio History. [permanent dead link] ^ "Fox Gains 12 Stations in New World Deal". Chicago Sun-Times. Hollinger International. May 23, 1994. Retrieved June 1, 2013 – via HighBeam Research.  ^ "Fox Gets Celtics Station". The New York Times. The New York Times Company. July 12, 1995. Retrieved October 9, 2015.  ^ "Viacom agrees to purchase WSBK in Boston". Bangor Daily News. Bangor Publishing Company. Associated Press. December 1, 1994. Retrieved October 9, 2015.  ^ "Viacom to purchase Boston's WSBK-TV from New World Television". Viacom/Farlex. Business Wire. November 30, 1994. Retrieved March 16, 2015 – via The Free Library.  ^ "COMPANY NEWS; NEW WORLD COMMUNICATIONS TO SELL 2 STATIONS". The New York Times. The New York Times Company. Dow Jones. May 23, 1996. p. 4.  |access-date= requires |url= (help) ^ Brian Lowry (July 18, 1996). "New World Vision : Murdoch's News Corp. to Buy Broadcast Group". Los Angeles Times. Times Mirror Company. Retrieved March 16, 2015.  ^ "THE MEDIA BUSINESS; Murdoch's News Corp. Buying New World". The New York Times. The New York Times Company. Reuters. July 18, 1996. Retrieved October 9, 2015.  ^ Robert Channick (July 1, 2013). "Acquisition to make Tribune Co. largest U.S. TV station operator". Chicago Tribune. Tribune Publishing. Retrieved July 1, 2013. 

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