Contents 1 History 1.1 Print pioneer 1.2 Move into broadcasting 1.3 Public corporation 1.4 Zell ownership 1.5 Bankruptcy reorganization 1.6 Public corporation second time 1.7 Tribune Media 1.7.1 Sale to Sinclair Broadcast Group 2 Assets 2.1 Digital assets 2.2 Former assets 3 See also 4 References 5 Further reading 6 External links

History[edit] Print pioneer[edit] The Tribune Company was founded on June 10, 1847, the Chicago Daily Tribune (after which the company is named) published its first edition[5] in a one-room plant located at LaSalle and Lake Streets in downtown Chicago. The original press run consisted of 400 copies printed on a hand press. The Tribune constructed its first building, a four-story structure at Dearborn and Madison Streets, in 1869.[citation needed] The building was destroyed in the Great Chicago Fire of October 1871, which also destroyed most of the city. The Tribune resumed printing two days later with an editorial declaring "Chicago Shall Rise Again." Joseph Medill, a native Ohioan who first acquired an interest in the Tribune in 1855, gained full control of the newspaper in 1874 and ran it until his death in 1899.[5] Medill's two grandsons, cousins Robert R. McCormick and Joseph Medill Patterson, assumed leadership of the company in 1911.[5] That same year, the Chicago Tribune's first newsprint mill opened[5] in Thorold, Ontario, Canada. The mill marked the beginnings of the Canadian newsprint producer later known as QUNO, in which Tribune held an investment interest until 1995. Patterson established the company's second newspaper, the New York News in 1919.[5] Tribune's ownership of the New York City tabloid[5] was considered "interlocking" due to an agreement between McCormick and Patterson. The paper launched a European edition during World War I.[5] To compete with the Saturday Evening Post and Collier's in 1924, the Tribune Company launched a weekly national magazine, Liberty, run by a subsidiary, McCormick-Patterson.[5] Move into broadcasting[edit] Main article: Tribune Broadcasting The company entered broadcasting in 1924 by leasing WDAP, one of Chicago's first radio stations. Tribune later changed the station's call letters to WGN, reflecting the Tribune's nickname, "World's Greatest Newspaper." WGN was purchased by the company in 1926 and went on to be first in the radio industry.[5] In 1925, the company completed its new headquarters, the Tribune Tower. That same year, the company decided to fund the future Joseph Medill School of Journalism at Northwestern University.[5] Liberty magazine eventually exceeded Collier's circulation, but lacked enough advertising and was sold in 1931. The Tribune's European edition was also cut. However, Tribune launched the Chicago Tribune-New York News Syndicate content syndication service in 1933.[5] With the death of Joe Patterson's sister and owner of the Washington Times-Herald, Eleanor (Cissy) Patterson, in 1948, the Tribune Company purchased the paper and operated it until 1954, when the Times-Herald was absorbed by The Washington Post. Expecting a printer's strike in November 1948, the Tribune printed their paper early, incorrectly proclaiming "Dewey Defeats Truman" in the 1948 presidential election. Tribune entered into the television industry, then in its infancy, in 1948, with the establishments of WGN-TV in Chicago in April and WPIX in New York City in June of that year. In 1956, the Tribune Company purchased the Chicago American from William Randolph Hearst.[5] In the 1960s, the company entered the fast-growing Florida market, acquiring the Fort Lauderdale-based Gore Newspapers Company, owner of the Pompano-based Sun-Sentinel and Fort Lauderdale News in 1963 and the Sentinel-Star Company, owners of the Orlando Sentinel, in 1965. Also in 1963, the company purchased some part of the folded New York Mirror. The company increased its broadcast station holdings with the acquisition of radio station WQCD-FM in New York City in 1964 and independent television station KWGN-TV in Denver in 1965. In 1967, the company began printing a tabloid serving suburban areas of Chicago, The Suburban Trib.[5] The corporation was reorganized in 1968 by reincorporating in Delaware, ending its Illinois incorporation, splitting its stock by four for one and forming a separate subsidiary of the Chicago Tribune.[5] The 1970s became another decade of acquisitions for the company including the purchase of a Los Angeles shopper in 1973, which became the Los Angeles Daily News.[5] In 1973, the company began sharing stories among 25 subscribers via the newly formed news service, the Knight News Wire. By 1990, this service was known as KRT (Knight-Ridder/Tribune) and provided graphics, photo and news content to its member newspapers. When The McClatchy Company purchased Knight-Ridder Inc. in 2006,[6] KRT became MCT (McClatchy-Tribune Information Services), which is jointly owned by the Tribune Company and McClatchy. The company stopped publishing the tabloid Chicago Today in 1974; the Tribune also began publishing all-day editions. An approval of changes to the Tribune bylaws in 1974 triggered a lawsuit by shareholders who saw this as a move towards taking the company public. The lawsuit by Josephine Albright – Joseph Patterson's daughter – and her son, Joseph Albright, was dismissed in 1979.[5] The Tribune Company entered first-run television syndication in 1975 with the debut of the U.S. Farm Report. The Times-Advocate in Escondido, California was purchased by the company in 1977. In October 1978, United Video Satellite Group uplinked WGN-TV's signal to satellite, becoming a national "superstation", joining the ranks of WTCG (later WTBS, now WPCH-TV) in Atlanta and WWOR-TV in New York City. During 1978, the New York Daily News saw multiple employee strikes.[5] In 1980, the Daily News added an afternoon edition to go head-to-head with the New York Post; this expansion failed, with the newspaper reverting to once-daily editions with the discontinuance of the afternoon edition in 1981. Also that year, the Independent Network News (an evening newscast intended for independent stations) was launched as the company's second syndicated television program, originating from WPIX. The New York Daily News was put up for sale in 1981, but a proposed deal fell through by 1982. In August of that year, Tribune purchased the Chicago Cubs Major League Baseball team from William Wrigley III.[5] In 1981, all of Tribune's television stations, which were previously under the WGN Continental Broadcasting unit, were placed under the company's umbrella subsidiary, Tribune Broadcasting Company. The following year, Tribune formed the Tribune Entertainment Company as a production subsidiary to produce the company's existing syndication programs (including the U.S. Farm Report), as well as newer shows.[5] Public corporation[edit] In 1983, The Suburban Trib was replaced by zonal editions of the Chicago Tribune. That October, the Tribune Company became a public firm, with the sale of 7.7 million shares at $26.75 a share. In 1985, Tribune Broadcasting acquired Los Angeles independent station KTLA from Kohlberg Kravis Roberts for a record $510 million; because of the Federal Communications Commission's media crossownership regulations, which prohibit the ownership of a television station and newspaper in the same market, Tribune was forced to sell the Los Angeles Daily News. With the purchase of KTLA, Tribune became the fourth largest television station owner in the United States, behind the three major broadcast networks. The company acquired Newport News, Virginia newspaper, the Daily Press in 1986, but sold off the newspaper's co-owned cable television operations. To counteract a possible hostile corporate takeover in 1987, the Tribune Company developed a plan that allowed shareholders the right to purchase additional preferred shares from a new series of stock in the event that a buyer acquired 10% of the company's common stock or a tender offer for the company. Shareholders also ratified a two-for-one stock split. Tribune Entertainment experienced success in 1987 with the launch of the syndicated daytime talk show Geraldo. In 1988, Tribune purchased five weekly papers based in Santa Clara County, California.[5] In the wake of a dispute with some of its labor unions, Tribune sold the Daily News to British businessman Robert Maxwell in 1991.[5] With the changes that came about in the media industry with the greater public access to the internet in the 1990s, Tribune Publishing, Tribune's publishing unit, began to sell off some of its newspaper properties. Tribune Broadcasting steadily acquired additional stations during the decade, while Tribune itself launched two new divisions, Tribune Ventures and Tribune Education. In 1993, Tribune Broadcasting launched Chicagoland Television (CLTV), a 24-hour local cable news channel for the Chicago area. Online editions of Tribune's newspapers were developed starting in 1995, with the Chicago Tribune's digital edition launching in 1996. Also in 1996, Tribune (which held a 20% interest) created a joint venture with American Online (which held an 80% interest) called Digital City, Inc. to set up a series of Digital City websites to provide interactive local news and information services. By 1997, Tribune Publishing had only four daily newspapers remaining in its portfolio: the Chicago Tribune, the Fort Lauderdale Sun-Sentinel, the Orlando Sentinel and the Daily Press. Tribune also set up its Tribune Ventures division to acquire stakes in newer media businesses. During the middle of that year, Tribune Ventures purchased interests in companies such as AOL (owning 4%), electronic payment specialist CheckFree Corporation (owning 5%), search engine company Excite, Inc. (owning 7%), Mercury Mail, Inc. (owning 13%), Open Market, Inc. (owning 6%), and Peapod LP (owning 13%). Also that year, the Orlando Sentinel and Time Warner Cable joined together to create the Orlando-based local cable news channel, Central Florida News 13. Tribune also purchased a 31% stake in the Food Network.[5] The company began the 1990s with six television stations, however changes in federal radio and television ownership regulations allowed Tribune to expand its television station holdings over the next decade. Tribune Broadcasting purchased ten additional stations by 1997, six of them were acquired through that year's purchase of Renaissance Broadcasting for $1.1 billion in cash.[7] Tribune purchased a 12.5% stake in The WB Television Network in August 1995; the company had ten of its 16 stations affiliated with the network (including five that were signed as charter affiliates through The WB's initial 1993 affiliation deal with Tribune). Tribune invested $21 million in The WB in March 1997, which increased its equity interest in the network to 21.9%.[5] In November 1994, Tribune Broadcasting formed a partnership with several minority partners, including Quincy Jones, to form Qwest Broadcasting; Qwest operated as a technically separate company from Tribune (which owned stations in a few markets where Tribune had already owned stations, including WATL in Atlanta, which was operated alongside Tribune-owned WGNX);[8] Tribune entered into a new business sector when it formed Tribune Education in 1993. The sector grew and provided high profit margins. From then until 1996, Tribune used $400 million to purchase several publishers of education material: Contemporary Books, Inc., The Wright Group, Everyday Learning Corporation, Jamestown Publishers, Inc., Educational Publishing Corporation, NTC Publishing Group and Janson Publications. In 1996, this group was the number one publisher of supplemental education materials. Tribune Education acquired an 80.5% stake in mass market children's book publisher Landoll in 1997.[5] In June 1998, Tribune entered into a trade deal with Emmis Communications to swap WQCD-FM to the latter company, in exchange for acquiring two Emmis-owned television stations (WXMI in Grand Rapids, Michigan and KTZZ in Seattle, Washington). It later traded WGNX in Atlanta to the Meredith Corporation in exchange for KCPQ-TV in Seattle in March 1999. Later that year, the station purchased WEWB in Albany, New York and WBDC in Washington, D.C. Tribune Interactive, Inc. was incorporated to handle all the various websites for its publishing, television and radio, and newspaper properties. During the 1999 fiscal year, Tribune racked up $1.47 billion in profits on total revenues of $2.92 billion, in part from gains made on the sale of some of its internet investments. In February 2000, Tribune acquired the remaining 67% interest in Qwest Broadcasting for $107 million, effectively adding two more stations to its roster, increasing its reach 27% of the country.[5] In June 2000, Tribune acquired the Los Angeles-based Times Mirror Company in a US$8.3 billion merger transaction, the largest acquisition in the history of the newspaper industry, effectively doubling the size of Tribune's newspaper holdings.[9] The Times Mirror merger added seven daily newspapers to Tribune's existing publishing properties, including the Los Angeles Times, the Long Island-based Newsday, The Baltimore Sun and the Hartford Courant.[5] Through the deal, Tribune became the only media company that owned both newspapers and television stations in the three largest media markets of New York City, Los Angeles and Chicago,[5] as a result of crossownership waivers that were approved by the FCC. Among other advantages from the merger, including various economies of scale, Tribune's newspapers could now effectively compete for national advertising, as it has grown to become the third largest newspaper group in the country. Tribune Media Net, the national advertising sales organization of Tribune Publishing, was established in 2000 to take advantage of the company's expanded scale and scope. By 2001, revenues had grown to $5.25 billion.[5] However, Tribune needed to pay down some of the debt that it accrued through the Times Mirror purchase; as a result, Tribune moved to sell various non-newspaper holdings operated by Times Mirror. Flight information provider Jeppesen Sanderson was sold to Boeing for $1.5 billion in October 2000. Also in October, the Institute for International Research purchased AchieveGlobal, a consulting and training firm for $100 million. Times Mirror Magazines was sold to Time, Inc. in November of that year for $475 million. Tribune divested its Tribune Education division to The McGraw-Hill Companies for $686 million in September 2000. After all these sales, Tribune still had $4 billion in long-term debt. Tribune started a joint venture with Knight-Ridder, CareerBuilder, that same year.[5] After the 2001 September 11 attacks, the media sector suffered a greater decrease in advertising revenue. This forced a 10% reduction in staff companywide and a $151.9 million restructuring charge.[5] In 2002 and 2003, Tribune Broadcasting bought four additional television stations, increasing its total television holdings to 26 stations, some of which were acquired via trades of the company's radio stations; this left its one-time radio flagship WGN (AM) in Chicago as the company's only remaining radio station. Tribune Publishing purchased the monthly lifestyle publication Chicago from Primedia, Inc. in August 2002. Hoy, a Spanish language newspaper owned by the company, expanded with the launch of local editions in Chicago (in September 2003) and Los Angeles (in March 2004).[5] Tribune also launched daily newspapers targeting younger urban commuters, including the Chicago Tribune's RedEye edition in 2003, followed by an investment in AM New York.[5] That same year, Tribune also pushed for the FCC to loosen its regulations barring cross-ownership of newspapers and broadcast outlets (television and/or radio) in a single market; Tribune would have to sell either a newspaper or television station in Los Angeles, New York City and Hartford while its combination of the Sun-Sentinel and WBZL-TV in Miami/Fort Lauderdale, Florida was given a temporary waiver. The FCC granted waivers for the other newspaper-television combinations in June 2003.[5] In 2006, Tribune acquired the minority equity interest in AM New York, giving it full ownership of the newspaper. The company sold both Newsday and AM New York to Cablevision Systems Corporation in 2008. Tribune's partnership in The WB ended in 2006, when the network was shut down – along with CBS Corporation-owned UPN – to create The CW Television Network, which is jointly owned by CBS and Time Warner and is affiliated with several Tribune-owned stations;[10] Tribune does not maintain an ownership interest in the network. Zell ownership[edit] On April 2, 2007, Chicago-based investor Sam Zell announced plans to buy out the Tribune Company for $34.00 a share, totalling $8.2 billion,[11] with the intent to take the company private. The deal was approved by 97% of the company's shareholders on August 21, 2007.[12] Privatization of the Tribune Company occurred on December 20, 2007 with termination of trading in Tribune stock at the close of the trading day.[13] On December 21, 2007, Tribune and Oak Hill Capital Partners-controlled Local TV, LLC announced plans to collaborate in the formation of a "broadcast management company" (later named The Other Company).[14] On January 31, 2008, Tribune Company announced it would purchase real estate leased from TMCT, LLC, which included properties used by the Los Angeles Times, Newsday, Baltimore Sun and Hartford Courant. The company received an option to purchase the real estate for $175 million through the 2006 restructuring of TMCT, LLC. In addition, Tribune announced the sale of Tribune Studios and related real estate in Los Angeles to private equity firm Hudson Capital, LLC, for $125 million. The parties also agreed to a five-year lease allowing its television station in the city, KTLA, to continue operating at the location through 2012.[15] On April 28, 2008, Tribune completed an acquisition of real estate from TMCT Partnership.[16] On July 29, 2008, Cablevision Systems Corporation completed its purchase of Newsday from Tribune.[17] On September 8, 2008, United Airlines lost (and later the same day almost regained) $1 billion in market value when an archived Chicago Tribune article from 2002 about United filing for bankruptcy appeared in the "most viewed" category on the South Florida Sun-Sentinel's website. Google News index's next pass found the link as new news. Income Security Advisors found the Google result to be new news, which was passed along to Bloomberg News where it became a headline (Tribune, which owns both papers, noted that one click on a story in non-peak hours could flag an article as "most viewed"[18]). Bankruptcy reorganization[edit] On December 8, 2008, faced with a high debt load related to the company's privatization and a sharp downturn in newspaper advertising revenue, Tribune filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy protection.[19] Company plans originally called for it to emerge from bankruptcy by May 31, 2010,[20] but the company would end up in protracted bankruptcy proceedings for another four years. With the company's overall debt totaling $13 billion, it was the largest bankruptcy in the history of the American media industry.[11] On October 27, 2009, Thomas S. Ricketts purchased a majority ownership (95%) of the Chicago Cubs. The sale also included Wrigley Field and a 25% ownership stake in Comcast SportsNet Chicago, as part of a deal designed to help Tribune restructure.[21] In October 2010, Randy Michaels, who was appointed CEO after Zell's purchase of the company, was removed and replaced by an executive council. The New York Times had reported earlier in the month about his "outlandish, often sexual behavior" that he also exercised in his previous job at Clear Channel Communications.[22][23] Public corporation second time[edit] On July 13, 2012, the Tribune Company received approval of a reorganization plan to allow the company to emerge from Chapter 11 bankruptcy protection in a Delaware bankruptcy court. Oaktree Capital Management, JPMorgan Chase and Angelo, Gordon & Co., which were the company's senior debt holders, assumed control of Tribune's properties upon the company's exit from bankruptcy on December 31, 2012.[1][2] Coincident with emergence from bankruptcy, company stock began trading as an over-the-counter security under the symbol TRBAA.[24] In December 2014, over-the-counter trading ended and the company's stock began trading on the New York Stock Exchange under the symbol TRCO.[24] On February 26, 2013, it was reported that Tribune hired investment firms Evercore Partners and J.P. Morgan to oversee the sale of its newspapers.[25] On July 1, 2013, Tribune announced that it would purchase the 19 television stations owned by Local TV, LLC outright for $2.75 billion.[26] The FCC approved the acquisition on December 20,[27] and the sale was completed one week later on December 27.[28] Tribune later announced its return to television production on March 19, 2013, with the relaunch of the production and distribution division as Tribune Studios (not to be confused with the former name of Los Angeles studio facility Sunset Bronson Studios).[29] Tribune Media[edit] Main article: Tronc On July 10, 2013, Tribune announced that it would split into two companies, spinning off the newspapers that were part of its publishing division into a separate company. Its broadcasting, digital media and other assets (including Tribune Media Services, which among others, provides news and features content for Tribune's newspapers) would remain with the Tribune Company.[30] The split came in the footsteps of similar spin-outs by News Corporation and Time Warner, which sought to improve the profitability of their properties by separating them from the struggling print industry.[31] On November 20, 2013, Tribune announced it would cut 700 jobs in its newspaper operations, citing falling advertising revenue.[32] The split was finalized on August 4, 2014, with the publishing arm being spun out as Tribune Publishing (now Tronc), and the remainder of the company renamed Tribune Media.[31][33][34] Sale to Sinclair Broadcast Group[edit] Main article: Proposed acquisition of Tribune Media by Sinclair Broadcast Group On February 29, 2016, Tribune Media announced that it would review various "strategic alternatives" to increase the company's value to shareholders, which include a possible sale of the entire company and/or select assets, or the formation of programming alliances or strategic partnerships with other companies, due to the decrease in its stock price since the Tribune Publishing spin-off and a $385 million revenue write-down for the 2015 fiscal year, partly due to original scripted programming expenditures for WGN America since it converted the cable network from a superstation in 2014.[35][36][37][38] In 2016, Tribune Media sold off real estate properties to net $409 million while authorizing $400 million in share repurchasing. In December 2016, Tribune Media sold Gracenote to Nielsen Holdings for $560 million;[39] Tribune planned to use the sale to pay down a debt of $3.5 billion. Cash on hand was expected to pay out $500 million in dividends in the first quarter of 2017.[39] In January 2017, Tribune Media announced that Peter Liguori would step down as President and CEO in March.[40] On April 20, 2017, Bloomberg reported that Sinclair Broadcast Group was considering acquiring Tribune Media, contingent on plans by the FCC's new commissioner, Ajit Pai, to reinstate the "UHF discount" (a policy which makes UHF stations only count half of their total audience towards the FCC's 39% market share cap), which had been removed by Tom Wheeler during the final months of the Obama administration. The stocks of both companies rose in value in the wake of these rumors. As was expected, the FCC reinstated the UHF discount; under adjusted calculations, the two companies only have a combined market share of 42%, meaning that the combined company would be required to divest stations in order to stay below the cap. However, there is only an 11% market overlap between Tribune and Sinclair's stations, which may ease this process.[41][42] On April 30, 2017, The Wall Street Journal reported that there were competing bids for Tribune from a partnership between 21st Century Fox and private equity firm Blackstone Group (under which Fox would contribute its existing station group into a joint venture with Blackstone), and Nexstar Media Group.[43][44][45][46] The Fox/Blackstone deal was being proposed as a defensive measure, due to concerns by 21st Century Fox over the number of Fox-affiliated stations Sinclair would control if it acquired Tribune Media.[47] However, The New York Times reported that Fox had not actually made a formal bid for Tribune Media.[47][48][49][50] On May 8, 2017, Sinclair Broadcast Group officially announced its intent to acquire Tribune Media. The transaction will be a cash-and-stock deal valuing the company at $3.9 billion, plus the assumption of $2.7 billion in debt held by Tribune.[51] On June 1, 2017, a federal appeals court blocked the FCC's re-introduction of the UHF discount, creating an obstacle to the Sinclair-Tribune deal.[52] On June 15, 2017, the appeals court lifted their stay on the FCC's re-introduction of the UHF discount, clearing a roadblock to the Sinclair-Tribune deal.[53][54] On July 13, 2017, a Tribune Media shareholder, identified as Sean McEntire, filed a class-action lawsuit, seeking to halt Tribune's sale to Sinclair,[55][56] while former U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) attorney Willie Briscoe has begun investigating Tribune's sale to Sinclair.[57] On that same date, another Tribune Media shareholder, identified in legal paperwork as Robert Berg, also filed a class-action lawsuit. The lawsuit accuses Sinclair & Tribune of withholding the details of the two companies' financial projections and the processes used in valuation analyses performed by their financial advisors. Additionally, the registration statement allegedly omits information about potential conflicts of interest concerning Tribune's board of directors and one of its financial advisors. Berg further claims that stockholders are entitled to "an accurate description" of the background of the deal, including processes used by the board to arrive at their decision to recommend the merger. Without this information, Berg argues, stockholders cannot determine whether they support the deal.[58] On July 18, 2017, a 3rd Tribune Media shareholder, identified in legal paperwork as David Pill, also filed a class-action lawsuit which seeks to halt Sinclair's acquisition of Tribune.[59] On July 27, 2017, the law firm of Faruqi & Faruqi, LLP, filed a class-action lawsuit on behalf of Tribune Media shareholders who have been harmed by Tribune's and its board of directors' alleged violations of Sections 14(a) and 20(a) of the Securities Exchange Act of 1934 in connection with the proposed merger of the Company with Sinclair Broadcast Group, Inc.[60] On October 19, 2017, it was reported that Tribune Media shareholders have approved the $3.9 billion deal for the company to be acquired by Sinclair Broadcast Group.[61][62][63][64][65] On October 24, 2017, it was reported that the Federal Communications Commission eliminated a rule that required broadcast station groups to maintain a physical presence in the community of their primary local coverage areas, a move that would help media companies further consolidate their operations and potentially assist Sinclair Broadcast Group's media ambitions.[66][67][68][69][70] On November 29, 2017, it was reported that Sinclair Broadcast Group is reportedly close to a deal with the U.S. Department of Justice to sell television stations as a condition of the approval for its $3.9 billion acquisition of Tribune Media.[71][72][73] The U.S. Department of Justice has just signaled that it is ready to approve the deal between Sinclair Broadcast Group and Tribune Media[74] - however, on February 15, 2018, the New York Times reported that amendments recently made to the rules of the Federal Communications Commission regulating media-firm mergers by its current Commissioner, Ajit Pai, alleging that the amendments being promulgated by the Commissioner were being made to the benefit of Sinclair, as alleged by the FCC's own inspector general, David L. Hunt.[75][76]

Assets[edit] Tribune Broadcasting, broadcast media holdings WGN America Chicagoland Television, regional cable news channel[5] Tribune (FN) Cable Ventures Inc.[5] Television Food Network, G.P. (30%, with Scripps Networks Interactive) Food Network Cooking Channel[77] Digital assets[edit] This is a dynamic list and may never be able to satisfy particular standards for completeness. You can help by expanding it with reliably sourced entries. Website Link Status Ref CareerBuilder McClatchy and Gannett [78] Metromix Gannett Topix McClatchy and Gannett [79] Tribune News Service Wholly owned [80] TV by the Numbers Wholly owned [81] Screener Wholly owned Former assets[edit] Gracenote, print and digital news and information holdings Tribune Publishing, print media holdings

See also[edit] Chicago portal Companies portal List of assets owned by Tribune Company List of professional sports team owners Lists of corporate assets

References[edit] ^ a b Chase, Randall (July 13, 2012). "Bankruptcy-Exit Plan Gets OK". TVNewsCheck. NewsCheck Media. Retrieved May 21, 2017.  ^ a b Channick, Robert (December 30, 2012). "Tribune Co. to emerge from bankruptcy Monday". Chicago Tribune. Tribune Publishing. Retrieved December 31, 2012.  ^ Carr, David (October 6, 2010). "At Flagging Tribune, Tales of a Bankrupt Culture". The New York Times. Retrieved October 6, 2010.  ^ Brennan, Morgan (September 18, 2013). "The Investment Zen Of Sam Zell: Inside The Grave Dancer's $4 Billion Business Empire". Forbes. Retrieved September 18, 2013.  ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa ab ac ad ae af ag ah ai "Tribune Company". (International Directory of Company Histories). The Gale Group, Inc. 2006. Retrieved August 22, 2013.  ^ "Newspaper Chain Agrees to a Sale for $4.5 Billion", The New York Times ^ Tribune Co. Looks to Boost Role in TV with Offer for Six Stations, Los Angeles Daily News, July 2, 1996. Retrieved September 2, 2014 from HighBeam Research. ^ Tribune, minority group on TV station Qwest; new company's first buys are WATL-TV Atlanta and WNOL-TV New Orleans, Broadcasting & Cable, November 21, 1994. Retrieved July 20, 2013 from HighBeam Research. ^ "Tribune called on to sell L.A. Times". CNNMoney. Time Warner. September 18, 2006. Retrieved July 20, 2012.  ^ UPN and WB to Combine, Forming New TV Network, The New York Times, January 24, 2006. ^ a b David Carr (October 5, 2010). "At Flagging Tribune, Tales of a Bankrupt Culture". The New York Times. The New York Times Company. Retrieved October 6, 2010. Less than a year after Mr. Zell bought the company, it tipped into bankruptcy, listing $7.6 billion in assets against a debt of $13 billion, making it the largest bankruptcy in the history of the American media industry.  ^ Desiree J. Hanford (August 21, 2007). "Tribune Shareholders Back Zell's Takeover". The New York Times. The New York Times Company. Retrieved December 21, 2007. At a special shareholder meeting held in the building that The Chicago Tribune calls home, the deal won support from 97 percent of votes cast...  ^ Dave Carpenter (December 21, 2007). "Tribune buyout, at $8.2 billion, closes in Chicago". The News Journal. Wilmington, Delaware. Associated Press. Archived from the original on December 23, 2007. Retrieved December 21, 2007. Tribune Co.'s $8.2 billion buyout closed Thursday [December 20, 2007] after an 8½-month wait to secure final approval and financing, taking the ailing newspaper and TV company private under the control of real estate billionaire Sam Zell. At closing, former Clear Channel CEO Randy Michaels was named CEO of Interactive and Broadcasting. Michaels also oversees most of the Tribune papers.  ^ "Tribune and Local TV to Form Broadcast Management Company" (Press release). Tribune Company. December 20, 2007. Retrieved December 21, 2007. Tribune Company and Local TV have entered into a letter of intent to create a third-party broadcast management company which will provide shared services to all of the stations Local TV and Tribune Company own, respectively.  ^ "Tribune to Acquire Real Estate from TMCT Partnership" (Press release). Tribune Company. January 31, 2008. Retrieved December 21, 2007. Tribune Company today announced it will purchase real estate leased from TMCT, LLC, which includes properties used by the Los Angeles Times, Newsday, Baltimore Sun and Hartford Courant. The company received an option to purchase the real estate for $175 million through the 2006 restructuring of TMCT, LLC.  ^ "Tribune Completes Acquisition of Real Estate from TMCT Partnership" (Press release). Tribune Company. April 28, 2008. Retrieved December 21, 2007. Tribune Completes Acquisition of Real Estate from TMCT Partnership.  ^ "Cablevision Completes Newsday Buy from Tribune". Broadcasting & Cable (Press release). April 28, 2008. Retrieved December 21, 2007. Tribune Completes Acquisition of Real Estate from TMCT Partnership.  ^ Helft, Miguel (September 15, 2008). "How a Series of Mistakes Hurt Shares of United". The New York Times. The New York Times Company. Retrieved September 15, 2008.  ^ Tribune files for bankruptcy Chicago Breaking News. Retrieved December 8, 2008. ^ Johnsson, Julie; Oneal, Michael (November 14, 2009). "Tribune asks court for extension : The Times' owner wants four additional months to plan its exit from bankruptcy without interference". Los Angeles Times. Tribune Publishing. Retrieved February 23, 2014.  ^ "Cubs sale to Ricketts is complete". October 27, 2009. Retrieved January 8, 2012.  ^ "Tribune Chief Accepts Advice and Backs Out". The New York Times. The New York Times Company. October 22, 2010. Retrieved October 24, 2011.  ^ "Right of the Dial", 2008; ISBN 0-571-21106-2 ^ a b Lazare, Lewis (December 2, 2014). "Tribune Media to trade its common stock on New York Stock Exchange". Chicago Business Journal. American City Business Journals.  ^ Meehan, Sarah (February 26, 2013). "Baltimore Sun owner Tribune to begin selling newspaper assets, report says". Baltimore Business Journal. Retrieved February 26, 2013.  ^ "Acquisition to make Tribune Co. largest U.S. TV station operator". Chicago Tribune. Retrieved July 1, 2013.  ^ FCC OKs Tribune Co.'s agreement to buy Local TV Holdings, Crain's Chicago Business, December 20, 2013. ^ Company Completes Final Steps of Transaction Announced in July Archived December 28, 2013, at the Wayback Machine., Tribune Company, December 27, 2013 ^ Tribune Re-Launching Studio With Matt Cherniss at Helm, Broadcasting & Cable, March 19, 2013. ^ "Tribune Co. to Split in Two". The New York Times. The New York Times Company. Retrieved July 10, 2013.  ^ a b "Tribune Co. completes split of print, broadcasting businesses, following trend". Milwaukee Business Journal. American City Business Journals. Retrieved August 16, 2014.  ^ "Tribune Co. Cutting 700 Newspaper Jobs Amid Dropping Advertising Revenues". Forbes. Forbes, LLC. Retrieved November 20, 2013.  ^ Channick, Robert. "Tribune Publishing targets Aug. 4 for spinoff". Chicago Tribune. Tribune Publishing. Retrieved June 23, 2014.  ^ Marek, Lynne. "Revealed: Tribune Co.'s new name". Crain's Chicago Business. Retrieved July 9, 2014.  ^ Steinberg, Brian (February 29, 2016). "Tribune Media To Explore Sale Of Company Or Assets". Variety. Penske Media Corporation. Retrieved March 1, 2016.  ^ Lieberman, David (February 29, 2016). "Tribune Media Hangs Up "For Sale" Sign With Hiring Of Financial Advisers". Penske Media Corporation. Retrieved March 5, 2016.  ^ Jessell, Harry (March 4, 2016). "Is This The End Of Tribune Broadcasting?". TVNewsCheck. NewsCheck Media. Retrieved March 5, 2016.  ^ Lieberman, David (March 4, 2016). "Tribune Media's Cash Search Shouldn't Affect CW Negotiations, Analysts Say". Penske Media Corporation. Retrieved March 5, 2016.  ^ a b Lieberman, David (December 20, 2016). "Tribune Media Agrees To Sell Gracenote Data Services To Nielsen For $560M". Penske Media Corporation. Retrieved December 20, 2016.  ^ Channick, Robert (January 26, 2017). "Tribune Media CEO Liguori stepping down". Chicago Tribune. Tronc. Retrieved January 26, 2017.  ^ Sherman, Alex (April 19, 2017). "Sinclair Said Aiming to Buy Tribune for High $30s a Share". Bloomberg. Retrieved May 3, 2017.  ^ Jessell, Harry. "Sinclair Buying Bonten Stations For $240M". TVNewsCheck. NewsCheck Media. Retrieved April 21, 2017.  ^ Flint, Joe (April 30, 2017). "Possible Bidding War Emerges for Tribune Media". The Wall Street Journal. News Corp. Retrieved May 3, 2017.  ^ "In Fox Bid for Tribune, a Return to Erratic Murdoch Deal Making". The New York Times. The New York Times Company. May 1, 2017. Retrieved May 3, 2017.  ^ Merced, Michael; Steel, Emily (April 30, 2017). "21st Century Fox and Blackstone Said to Be Interested in Buying Tribune Media". The New York Times. The New York Times Company. Retrieved May 1, 2017.  ^ "Reports: Fox News owner joins race to buy Tribune Media". Chicago Tribune. Tronc. May 1, 2017. Retrieved May 1, 2017.  ^ a b Merced, Michael. "Sinclair Is Said to Be Near a Deal for Tribune Media". The New York Times. The New York Times Company. Retrieved May 7, 2017.  ^ Flint, Joe (May 7, 2017). "Sinclair Broadcast Near Deal to Buy Tribune Media for About $4 Billion". The Wall Street Journal. News Corp. Retrieved May 7, 2017.  ^ Baker, Liana; Toonkel, Jessica (May 7, 2017). "Exclusive: Sinclair Broadcast nears deals for Tribune Media". Reuters. Retrieved May 7, 2017.  ^ Stedman, Alex; Littleton, Cynthia (May 7, 2017). "Sinclair Reportedly Near Deal to Buy Tribune Media". Variety. Retrieved May 7, 2017.  ^ Littleton, Cynthia (May 8, 2017). "Sinclair Broadcast Group Sets $3.9 Billion Deal to Acquire Tribune Media". Variety. Penske Media Corporation. Retrieved May 8, 2017.  ^ Johnson, Ted (June 1, 2017). "Sinclair-Tribune Merger Faces Roadblock as Court Puts Hold on FCC Station Ownership Rule". Variety. Penske Media Corporation. Retrieved June 3, 2017.  ^ Littleton, Cynthia (June 15, 2017). "Appeals Court Removes FCC Roadblock to Sinclair-Tribune Merger". Variety. Penske Media Corporation. Retrieved June 15, 2017.  ^ Eggerton, John (June 15, 2017). "Court Won't Block FCC's UHF Discount Return". Broadcasting & Cable. NewBay Media. Retrieved June 15, 2017.  ^ Zumbach, Lauren. "Shareholder files lawsuit to block Tribune Media's sale to Sinclair". Chicago Tribune. Tronc. Retrieved July 13, 2017.  ^ Seidel, John. "Shareholder lawsuit aims to halt Tribune Media purchase by Sinclair". Chicago Sun-Times. Sun-Times Media Group. Retrieved July 13, 2017.  ^ "TRIBUNE MEDIA COMPANY SHAREHOLDER ALERT: Former SEC Attorney Willie Briscoe Investigates Sale to Sinclair Broadcast Group, Inc". Retrieved May 10, 2017.  ^ Gilmore, Erin (July 18, 2017). "Tribune Media, Sinclair Broadcast Group Hit with Lawsuit Over Merger Proposal". Retrieved August 12, 2017.  ^ Gilmore, Erin (July 18, 2017). "Tribune Media, Sinclair Broadcast Group Face Another Securities Lawsuit". Retrieved August 12, 2017.  ^ Faruqi & Faruqi, LLP (July 27, 2017). "Faruqi & Faruqi, LLP Announces Filing of a Class Action Lawsuit Against Tribune Media Company". PR Newswire. Retrieved August 12, 2017.  ^ Hipes, Patrick; Hayes, Dade (October 19, 2017). "Tribune Shareholders OK Sinclair Deal As Regulators Stop Clock On Review Process". Penske Media Corporation. Retrieved October 19, 2017.  ^ "Tribune Media shareholders OK Sinclair takeover". Chicago Sun Times. Sun-Times Media Group. October 19, 2017. Retrieved October 19, 2017.  ^ "Tribune Media Company: Tribune Media Company Stockholders Approve Sinclair Merger". October 19, 2017. Retrieved October 19, 2017.  ^ Channick, Robert (October 19, 2017). "Tribune Media shareholders vote in favor of Sinclair merger". Chicago Tribune. Tronc. Retrieved October 19, 2017.  ^ Feder, Robert (October 20, 2017). "Robservations: Tribune Media deal with Sinclair in FCC's hands". Retrieved October 20, 2017.  ^ Johnson, Ted (October 24, 2017). "FCC Eliminates Rule That Required Stations to Have a Main Studio in Local Coverage Area". Variety. Penske Media Corporation. Retrieved October 24, 2017.  ^ Fung, Brian (October 24, 2017). "The FCC just ended a decades-old rule designed to keep TV and radio under local control". The Washington Post. Nash Holdings, LLC. Retrieved October 24, 2017.  ^ Shields, Todd (October 24, 2017). "Broadcasters No Longer Need a Local Studio as FCC Changes Rule". Bloomberg. Retrieved October 24, 2017.  ^ Hayes, Dade (October 24, 2017). "FCC Votes To End 77-Year-Old "Main Studio Rule" In Boost To Sinclair". Penske Media Corporation. Retrieved October 24, 2017.  ^ Fung, Brian (October 24, 2017). "FCC ends decades-old rule designed to keep TV and radio under local control". Chicago Tribune. Tronc. Retrieved October 24, 2017.  ^ Kosman, Josh (November 29, 2017). "Sinclair set to OK antitrust deal, looks to move forward with $6.6B Tribune buyout". New York Post. News Corp. Retrieved December 1, 2017.  ^ Munson, Ben (November 30, 2017). "Sinclair near deal with DOJ to sell stations for Tribune acquisition approval: report". Fierce Cable. Retrieved December 1, 2017.  ^ Bouma, Luke (November 30, 2017). "Report: Sinclair Close to Deal With DOJ For Tribune Sale Approval". Cord Cutters News. Retrieved December 1, 2017.  ^ "WSJ: Justice Expected to Approve Sinclair's Purchase of Tribune". Newsmax. December 14, 2017. Retrieved December 14, 2017.  ^ FCC Inspector General's Office organizational chart ^ Clement, Candace (February 15, 2018). "The FCC Chairman Is Under Investigation". Free Press. Retrieved February 18, 2018. The New York Times is reporting this morning that the FCC inspector general is actively investigating whether FCC Chairman Ajit Pai and his aides improperly pushed for rule changes that would clear the way for Sinclair's purchase of Tribune Media...That’s right: Pai is so sketchy that his own agency has launched an investigation against him.  ^ Brickley, Peg. (February 14, 2011)Tribune Seeks to Keep Food Network Stake. The Wall Street Journal. Accessed on August 26, 2013. ^ "Tribune Media CEO to resign". Crain's Chicago Business. Crain Communications. Retrieved 2017-01-26.  ^ Seelye, Katharine Q. (March 23, 2005). "Newspaper Giants Buy Web News Monitor". The New York Times. The New York Times Company. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 2017-01-26.  ^ "Tribune Content Agency | Q & A". Tribune Content Agency. 2014. Retrieved October 9, 2014.  ^ "Tribune Digital Agrees To Buy TV By The Numbers And Relaunch Zap2it". Penske Media Corporation. 2014. Retrieved March 23, 2015. 

Further reading[edit] Auletta, Ken (May 1998). "Synergy City". American Journalism Review. College Park, Maryland: University of Maryland Foundation. Retrieved January 1, 2014. 

External links[edit] Wikimedia Commons has media related to Tribune Media Company. Official website Nieman Journalism Lab. "Tribune Company". Encyclo: an encyclopedia of the future of news. Retrieved April 1, 2012.  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 EyeOpener 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 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 production 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) Proposed acquisition by Sinclair Broadcast Group 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. Links to related articles v t e Chicago Cubs Formerly the Chicago White Stockings, Chicago Colts and the Chicago Orphans Based in Chicago, Illinois Franchise History Seasons Awards Records No-hitters Players Managers Owners and executives Broadcasters Opening Day starting pitchers First-round draft picks Ballparks 23rd Street Grounds Lakefront Park West Side Park I South Side Park West Side Park II Wrigley Field renovations Culture Tinker to Evers to Chance Bleacher Bums Wrigley Rooftops Wrigleyville Wayne Messmer Ronnie Woo Woo Yosh Kawano Mike Royko Harry Caray Holy Cow! Grant DePorter Wrigley Company Wrigley Field ivy Hey Hey Holy Mackerel Bill Holden The Heckler Arne Harris "Go, Cubs, Go" "Sweet Home Chicago" "All the Way" "Sirius" Cubs Win Flag Eamus Catuli Addison Red Line Station Sheridan Red Line Station Clark Street Addison Street Elmer, the Great Rookie of the Year This Old Cub The Natural (1984 film) Taking Care of Business (1990 film) A League of Their Own Take Me Out to the Ball Game The Cubs Fan's Guide To Happiness Pat Pieper The Cubby Bear Harry Caray's Italian Steakhouse Bohemian National Cemetery Columbarium Clark Back to the Future Part II Lore Curse of the Billy Goat Ex-Cubs Factor Babe Ruth's called shot Steve Bartman incident Gatorade Glove Play Homer in the Gloamin' The Sandberg Game Fall of '69 1998 home run chase Brock for Broglio Merkle's Boner Worst to First Monday saves the American flag College of Coaches Ken Hubbs Billy Jurges incident Game 163 2015 NL Wild Card Game 2015 NL Division Series 2016 NL Championship Series 2016 World Series Rivalries St. Louis Cardinals Milwaukee Brewers Chicago White Sox Key personnel Owner: Family of Joe Ricketts; operated by Tom Ricketts President of Baseball Operations: Theo Epstein General Manager: Jed Hoyer Manager: Joe Maddon World Series championships (3) 1907 1908 2016 National League championships (17) 1876 1880 1881 1882 1885 1886 1906 1907 1908 1910 1918 1929 1932 1935 1938 1945 2016 Division championships East (2) 1984 1989 Central (5) 2003 2007 2008 2016 2017 Wild Card (2) 1998 2015 Minor league affiliates Iowa Cubs (AAA) Tennessee Smokies (AA) Myrtle Beach Pelicans (A Adv.) South Bend Cubs (A) Eugene Emeralds (Short-A) Arizona League Cubs (Rookie) DSL Cubs 1 (Rookie) DSL Cubs 2 (Rookie) Broadcasting Television NBC Sports Chicago WGN Sports (WGN-TV) WLS-TV Radio Radio network WSCR Broadcasters Len Kasper Jim Deshaies Pat Hughes Ron Coomer Seasons (145) 1870s 1870 · 1871 1872 · 1873 · 1874 1875 1876 1877 1878 1879 1880s 1880 1881 1882 1883 1884 1885 1886 1887 1888 1889 1890s 1890 1891 1892 1893 1894 1895 1896 1897 1898 1899 1900s 1900 1901 1902 1903 1904 1905 1906 1907 1908 1909 1910s 1910 1911 1912 1913 1914 1915 1916 1917 1918 1919 1920s 1920 1921 1922 1923 1924 1925 1926 1927 1928 1929 1930s 1930 1931 1932 1933 1934 1935 1936 1937 1938 1939 1940s 1940 1941 1942 1943 1944 1945 1946 1947 1948 1949 1950s 1950 1951 1952 1953 1954 1955 1956 1957 1958 1959 1960s 1960 1961 1962 1963 1964 1965 1966 1967 1968 1969 1970s 1970 1971 1972 1973 1974 1975 1976 1977 1978 1979 1980s 1980 1981 1982 1983 1984 1985 1986 1987 1988 1989 1990s 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000s 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010s 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 v t e Principal owners of the Chicago Cubs franchise William Hulbert Albert Spalding Jim Hart Charles Murphy Charles Phelps Taft Charles Weeghman William Wrigley, Jr. Philip K. Wrigley William Wrigley III Tribune Company Thomas S. Ricketts v t e Illinois-based corporations Fortune 500 corporations (by size–2013) Walgreens Boots Alliance Archer Daniels Midland Boeing Caterpillar Inc. State Farm Insurance Abbott Laboratories Sears Holdings United Continental Holdings Deere & Company Mondelēz International Allstate McDonald's Exelon Kraft Heinz Illinois Tool Works Baxter International Navistar International RR Donnelley CDW Hillshire Brands Discover Financial W. W. Grainger Motorola Solutions Dover Corporation Tenneco Ingredion Anixter United Stationers AbbVie Old Republic International Other major public companies (alphabetically) ACCO Brands Accretive Health Allscripts Amcol International Corporation Arthur J. Gallagher & Co. Brunswick Corporation Calamos Career Education Corporation Catamaran Corporation CBOE Holdings CF Industries Holdings CME Group CNA Financial Equity Residential Fortune Brands Home & Security General Growth Properties Hospira Hyatt Hotels Corp. Integrys Energy Group Jones Lang LaSalle Kemper Corporation Nalco Holding Company Nicor Northern Trust RLI Corp. Rubicon Technology Stericycle Telephone and Data Systems Titan International Tribune Media Tronc Tootsie Roll Industries ULTA Beauty US Foods USG Corporation Westell Zebra Technologies Other major private companies (alphabetically) Ace Hardware Baker & McKenzie Blue Cross Blue Shield Association Claire's Country Financial Danfoss Power Solutions Dot Foods Eby-Brown Electro-Motive Diesel Flex-N-Gate Follett Corporation Gardner Denver Grant Thornton LLP Health Care Service Corporation Heico Cos. Hendrickson International Hub International Jenner & Block Kirkland & Ellis Marmon Group Mayer Brown Medline Industries Molex Morton Salt Nestlé Frozen Pizza OSI Group Pactiv Reyes Holdings Ryerson, Inc. Sidley Austin Skidmore, Owings & Merrill Solo Cup Company Tellabs TransUnion True Value Wirtz Corporation Related topics Breweries in Illinois Companies in the Chicago metropolitan area Food manufacturers of Chicago Newspapers in Illinois Wineries in Illinois Authority control ISNI: 0000 0001 0423 2798 Retrieved from "" Categories: Tribune MediaMedia companies of the United StatesMultinational companies headquartered in the United StatesCompanies based in ChicagoTribune Media peopleChicago Cubs ownersChicago Tribune1847 establishments in IllinoisMedia companies established in 1847Publishing companies established in 1847Companies listed on the New York Stock ExchangeCompanies that have filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcyEmployee-owned companies of the United StatesOaktree Capital ManagementHidden categories: Webarchive template wayback linksUse mdy dates from October 2015All articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from August 2013Dynamic listsCommons category with local link different than on WikidataOfficial website different in Wikidata and WikipediaWikipedia articles with ISNI identifiers

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TroncTribune TowerChicagoList Of Business EntitiesPublicly Traded CompanyTicker SymbolNew York Stock ExchangeRussell 1000 IndexConglomerate (company)Sinclair Broadcast GroupChicagoIllinoisUnited StatesBruce KarshTelevisionTelevision ProductionReal EstateOaktree Capital ManagementAngelo, Gordon & Co.JPMorgan ChaseSinclair Broadcast GroupSubsidiaryTribune BroadcastingConglomerate (company)ChicagoIllinoisOaktree Capital ManagementAngelo, Gordon & Co.JPMorgan ChaseSinclair Broadcast GroupFederal Communications CommissionTribune BroadcastingLocal Marketing AgreementCable Television In The United StatesSuperstationWGN AmericaChicagoland TelevisionWGN (AM)Food NetworkCorporate Spin-offTroncGannett CompanyChicago TribuneLos Angeles TimesOrlando SentinelSun-SentinelThe Baltimore SunChicago TribuneLaSalle StreetLake Street (Chicago)Madison Street (Chicago)Wikipedia:Citation NeededGreat Chicago FireJoseph MedillOhioRobert R. 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