KCNC-TV, virtual channel 4 (UHF digital channel 35), is a CBS owned-and-operated television station licensed to Denver, Colorado, United States. The station is owned by the CBS Television Stations subsidiary of CBS Corporation. KCNC's studios are located on Lincoln Street (between East 10th and 11th Avenues) in downtown Denver, and its transmitter is based on Lookout Mountain, near Golden. On cable, the station is available on Comcast Xfinity in standard definition on channel 4, and in high definition on digital channel 654.[1] It is also carried on CenturyLink Prism channels 4 and 1004.[2]

Kcnc 2009
Denver, Colorado
United States
BrandingCBS 4 (general)
CBS 4 News (newscasts)
SloganTogether 4 Colorado (general)
Colorado's News Channel (news)
Covering Colorado First (news)
CBS4 Investigates (investigative reports)
ChannelsDigital: 35 (UHF)
Virtual: 4 (PSIP)
Translators(see article)
OwnerCBS Corporation
(CBS Television Stations Inc.)
First air dateDecember 24, 1953
Call letters' meaningK Colorado's News Channel
Former callsignsKOA-TV (1953–1983)
Former channel number(s)
  • Analog:
  • 4 (VHF, 1953–2009)
Former affiliationsNBC (1953–1995)
Transmitter power1,000 kW
Height374 m (1,227 ft)
Facility ID47903
Transmitter coordinates39°43′50.6″N 105°13′55.6″W / 39.730722°N 105.232111°WCoordinates: 39°43′50.6″N 105°13′55.6″W / 39.730722°N 105.232111°W
Licensing authorityFCC
Public license informationProfile


As an NBC affiliate

The station first signed on the air on December 24, 1953, as KOA-TV. Founded by Metropolitan TV Company (partly owned by famed comedian Bob Hope, and not to be confused with a similarly-named company later known as Metromedia),[3] owners of KOA radio (850 AM and 103.5 FM, now KRFX), channel 4 immediately assumed the NBC affiliation from KBTV (channel 9, now KUSA), due to KOA radio's longtime affiliation with and ownership by the NBC Red Network.

In 1965, KOA-TV began carrying most of NBC's American Football League game telecasts as the network obtained the league's broadcast television rights (with play-by-play announcing duties handled by Curt Gowdy); however, Denver Broncos home games aired by the network had to be blacked out due to the team's inability to sell out tickets to the games (NFL blackout rules in effect at the time required teams to sell all tickets for home games in order to allow them to be broadcast in the team's primary market; the league later lowered the designated sales threshold to allow home game broadcasts to 75% of all tickets, and as of 2015, the blackout rules have been lifted indefinitely), this partnership continues to this day with CBS (with exception of a hiatus from the second week of the 1995 season to end of the 1997 season, when most games moved to KUSA in that interim period). In 1967, KOA-TV ran an award-winning documentary The Acid Test, LSD; hosted by news editor Bob Palmer, the film took five months to produce with more than 5,000 feet of film shot. Photographers involved included Bill Baker, Medill Barnes, Jerry Curran, Sam Houston and Barry Trader.

KOA-TV, which switched from logo to logo in the 1970s, stuck with this "circle 4" logo from 1981 to 1993, long after it became KCNC-TV.

In 1968, Metropolitan TV Company sold KOA-AM-TV to General Electric for $10 million. General Electric sold the KOA radio stations to A. H. Belo Corporation in 1983 for $22 million, as part of the company's overall exit from broadcasting. GE retained channel 4, but was required by FCC law at the time—which forbade TV and radio stations in the same city, but with different owners from sharing the same call letters—to change the station's call letters to KCNC-TV (standing for "Colorado's News Channel"), which it officially adopted on August 12 of that year.

In 1986, General Electric acquired NBC, resulting in GE's return to broadcasting and KCNC becoming the first owned-and-operated station of a major network in the state of Colorado. By 1990, KCNC-TV devoted nearly all of its programming hours outside of network shows to locally produced news programs, broadcasting nearly 40 hours of newscasts each week. General manager Roger Ogden felt his station's money was better spent on local programming, rather than paying syndication distributors to acquire nationally syndicated shows. In 1990, KCNC paid $11,000 to KRMA-TV (channel 6) in Denver to carry the station's election coverage (using KCNC's reporters), in order to allow channel 4 to air NBC's Tuesday night lineup, including Matlock and In the Heat of the Night.[4]

By early 1995, KCNC-TV was airing 41 hours of news a week, and the station programmed either local-interest programming or newscasts at times when NBC didn't have network programming, because the station didn't buy syndicated programming. This ended almost as soon as Group W/CBS took over after the affiliation switch.

Switch to CBS

On July 14, 1994, CBS and Westinghouse Electric Corporation agreed to a long-term affiliation deal that would result in three of Westinghouse's television stations (longtime ABC affiliate WJZ-TV in Baltimore and longtime NBC stations KYW-TV in Philadelphia and WBZ-TV in Boston) become CBS affiliates, joining the company's two longtime CBS affiliates (KDKA-TV in Pittsburgh and KPIX in San Francisco).[5] However, CBS discovered that if it sold its longtime owned-and-operated station in Philadelphia, WCAU-TV, in order to affiliate with KYW-TV, it would have had to pay hefty capital gains taxes on the profit of the transaction.[6] To alleviate this problem, in November 1994, NBC decided to swap ownership of KCNC-TV and KUTV in Salt Lake City (which NBC had acquired the month before), along with the VHF channel 4 allocation and transmitter in Miami to CBS in exchange for WCAU and the VHF channel 6 allocation and transmitter in Miami, which for legal purposes made the deal an even trade.[7]

KCNC-TV became Denver's CBS affiliate at 12:07 a.m. on September 10, 1995 after Saturday Night Live ended, as part of a three-way affiliation swap involving each of the market's "Big Three" network affiliates. Longtime CBS affiliate KMGH-TV (channel 7) switched its affiliation to ABC through a multi-station affiliation agreement with KMGH's owners at the time, McGraw-Hill; while longtime ABC affiliate KUSA took the NBC affiliation (although KUSA's owners, the Gannett Company, had already owned several NBC affiliates at the time, as is the case in the present day with successor company Tegna, Inc.). The final NBC program broadcast on the station on September 9 was a repeat episode of Saturday Night Live; NBC moved all of its programming locally to KUSA after the program ended. Under the terms of the CBS/Westinghouse deal, CBS a sold controlling ownership interest (55%) in KCNC to Westinghouse's broadcasting division Group W. The previous month on August 1, Westinghouse had acquired CBS for $5.4 billion; once the merger was finalized on November 24, 1995, KCNC-TV became a CBS-owned-and-operated station, making it one of a handful of television stations that have been owned by two different networks at separate points in its history.[8] As of 2014, KCNC is the only television station in the Denver market that is an owned-and-operated station of one of the five major English language broadcast networks (at the time of the CBS-Westinghouse merger, Fox had acquired KDVR (channel 31), which it would eventually sell to Local TV in 2008).

In 1998, CBS acquired the broadcast rights to the American Football Conference of the National Football League (which absorbed the AFL and the Broncos in 1970), moving the conference's game telecasts to the network from NBC (and with it, from KUSA, which aired most games between the second week of the 1995 season to the end of the 1997 regular season [and Super Bowl XXXII in January 1998, which the Broncos won]); as a result, KCNC regained the local television rights to the Broncos (coinciding with the season in which the team won its second straight Super Bowl championship and fan favorite John Elway played his final season with the Broncos before his retirement from the NFL). Ironically, KCNC would later carry the Broncos' win in Super Bowl 50, the last game of quarterback Peyton Manning before he retired.

In 2003, KCNC changed its on-air branding to "CBS 4" (the logo seen above similar in style to that of Los Angeles sister duopoly of KCBS-TV/KCAL-TV) to comply with the network mandated branding conventions (although it retained the longtime News 4 title for its newscasts until 2005, when the newscasts were rebranded as CBS 4 News).

The station was featured in the 2007 film Blades of Glory; along with other Denver area stations, it has also been mentioned on the Colorado-set Comedy Central series South Park. In one episode, Ron Zappolo is referenced as still being with channel 4 (although at the time, Zappolo served as evening anchor at KDVR).[9]

KCNC became the last of the "big 3" stations in Denver to start a digital subchannel, launching Decades on January 23, 2015.[10][11] On July 24, 2018, CBS and Weigel Broadcasting announced the creation of the Start TV subchannel which launched on September 3, 2018.

Digital television

Digital channels

The station's digital channel is multiplexed:

Channel Video Aspect PSIP Short Name Programming[12]
4.1 1080i 16:9 KCNC-TV Main KCNC-TV programming / CBS
4.2 480i 4:3 Start TV

Analog-to-digital conversion

KCNC-TV shut down its analog signal, over VHF channel 4, on June 12, 2009, the official date in which full-power television stations in the United States transitioned from analog to digital broadcasts under federal mandate. The station's digital signal remained on its pre-transition UHF channel 35.[13] Through the use of PSIP, digital television receivers display the station's virtual channel as its former VHF analog channel 4.

As part of the SAFER Act,[14] KCNC kept its analog signal on the air until July 12 to inform viewers of the digital television transition through a loop of public service announcements from the National Association of Broadcasters.


As an owned-and-operated station, KCNC-TV clears the entire CBS network schedule; however, it is one of the few CBS stations that airs the Saturday and Sunday editions of the CBS Evening News a half-hour earlier than most affiliates due to its hour-long 5:00 p.m. newscast (aligning it with the program's recommended timeslot in the Central Time Zone) and the Saturday edition of CBS This Morning two hours earlier than most CBS stations (aligning it with the program's recommended timeslot in the Eastern Time Zone). Syndicated programs broadcast by KCNC include Hot Bench, Rachael Ray, Blue Bloods and Dr. Phil all of which are produced by corporate cousin CBS Television Distribution.

News operation

KCNC-TV presently broadcasts 30 hours of locally produced newscasts each week (with five hours on Mondays to Thursdays, 4½ hours on Fridays, 2½ hours on Saturdays and three hours on Sundays); in addition, the station produces the public affairs program Together with Karen Leigh (which airs every Friday at 6:30 p.m., with a rebroadcast on Sunday mornings at 7:30 a.m.) and sports highlight/discussion programs Saturday Sports Extra (which airs during the final 13 minutes of the Saturday edition of the 10:00 p.m. newscast) and AutoNation All Access (which airs after the Sunday edition of the 10:00 p.m. newscast).

In 1969, Bob Palmer, who served as anchor of the 10:00 p.m. newscast, left channel 4 for KLZ-TV (now KMGH-TV), to replace John Rayburn, who left for an anchor job at a station in Kansas City. In the 1970s, the station ran its late evening newscasts on weekends at 11:00 p.m. (one hour later than the typical late news timeslot in the Mountain Time Zone). In 1981, KBTV news director Roger Ogden was hired by KOA-TV as its general manager; during his tenure, Ogden hired Marv Rockford and John Haralson, who had both worked alongside Ogden at channel 9, to join the station's news staff. Ogden named George Caldwell, Sam Allred and Ron Zappolo as its main anchor team. Janet Zappala and Alan Berg joined the station as well that year. In 1983, Marv Rockford was promoted to the news director position; while Peter Rogot was named the station's weekend anchor and Marty Aarons joined Bob Palmer and Janet Zappala as anchors; other staffers that joined channel 4 during 1983 included Wendy Bergen, Karen Layton, Marcia Neville, Tom Raponi and Mike Silva.

In 1982, KMGH-TV anchor Bill Stuart left to join KOA-TV, joining several other new hires such as Linda Farrell, Sylvia Cordy, Jeff Hullinger, Stephanie White, Merrie Lynn, Tom Martino and Tom Baer. That June, KOA-TV debuted a half-hour 4:30 p.m. newscast titled First News, which was co-anchored by Larry Green and Linda Farrell, with Suzanne McCarroll as the featured reporter on the new show; the program would eventually expand to an hour-long broadcast beginning at 4:00 p.m., and remained on the station until it was cancelled on May 26, 2006, in order to air The Oprah Winfrey Show in the timeslot. Also that year, the station's news helicopter ("Copter 4") crashed into a snowy stand of pine trees near Larkspur, while en route to the crash site of a commuter airplane, killing KOA-TV pilot/reporter Karen Key (who was the first female pilot of a news helicopter in the country) and mechanic Larry Zane; autopsy results later reported that Key had a blood alcohol content at the time of the crash at 0.09 (just below the legal limit of 0.10).

On the evening of June 18, 1984, Alan Berg—an attorney who hosted programs on both KOA radio and KOA-TV and was known for taking a largely liberal stand on issues, using an abrasive and combative demeanor to callers and guests with opposing views at times—was shot and killed in the driveway of his home by members of a White Nationalist group called The Order. The incident was adapted into Steven Dietz's 1988 play God's Country and the 1988 film Betrayed, as well as the film Brotherhood of Murder (1999). Oliver Stone's 1988 film of Eric Bogosian's play Talk Radio drew inspiration from Berg's plight.

In 2002, Marv Rockford was forced out as general manager of KCNC and replaced by Walt DeHaven. Meanwhile, Tony Lopez moved from San Antonio to join channel 4. In 2003, Molly Hughes and Bill Stuart served as KCNC's primary evening news team for its 10:00 p.m. newscast, with Brian Maass and Rick Sallinger as reporters. On April 21, 2008, Karen Leigh (who previously worked at Minneapolis sister station WCCO-TV) replaced Molly Hughes as co-anchor of the weeknight newscasts. KCNC also began broadcasting its local newscasts in high definition on that date, becoming the second television station in the Denver market (after KUSA) to make the conversion and the market's third station to broadcast all of its programming, including syndicated programs, in the format (behind KUSA and its sister station KTVD (channel 20)).

On May 27, 2010, KCNC implemented a new standardized graphics package for the CBS-owned stations, with the CBS Eye logo (includes the glass design) featured prominently in the package. KCNC retained 615 Music's "Newstime" as the theme music for its newscasts (whose used upon the 2003 station's rebranding) until October 6, 2011,[15] when the station began using Gari Media Group's "CBS Enforcer News Music Collection" (with the theme music based from "I Love Chicago, Chicago, My Home" signature) as most of CBS' other owned-and-operated stations (the theme's signature; when it was introduced by Chicago sister station WBBM-TV in the mid-1970s) did upon or before adopting the standardized graphics[16] (cuts from "Newstime" continue to be used for sponsor tags during the newscasts).

The 4:00 p.m. newscast returned to the schedule on June 13, 2011, only lasting less than three months before it was dropped a second time after the September 2, 2011, broadcast and replaced three days later by Dr. Phil.[17] On February 3, 2013, KCNC debuted a "Mobile Weather Lab," a technologically equipped Chevrolet Suburban (which is retrofitted for off-road use and is primarily used during the weekday morning newscasts; and the equipped-based model was manufactured by General Motors-owned Chevrolet) that is used for storm tracking and is equipped with a weather station that provides live data.[18] On January 13, 2014, KCNC expanded its weekday morning newscast to 2½ hours, with the addition of a half-hour at 4:30 a.m.

Notable former on-air staff


KCNC is carried on one of the largest translator networks in the country, which serves large portions of Colorado, Nebraska and Wyoming. All translators are located in Colorado unless otherwise listed.

See also


  1. ^ http://tvschedule.zap2it.com/tvlistings/ZCGrid.do?method=decideFwdForLineup&zipcode=80203&setMyPreference=false&lineupId=CO05539:X
  2. ^ http://tvschedule.zap2it.com/tvlistings/ZCGrid.do?method=decideFwdForLineup&zipcode=80203&setMyPreference=false&lineupId=CO70266:X
  3. ^ Eggerton, John (August 3, 2003). "Hope and Glory". Broadcasting & Cable: 2.
  4. ^ "Zapped." U.S. News & World Report 109.15 (1990): 24.
  5. ^ Carter, Bill (July 15, 1994). "CBS to Add Three Affiliates in Deal With Westinghouse". The New York Times. Retrieved July 12, 2012.
  6. ^ "From the official archives of the Broadcast Pioneers of Philadelphia". Retrieved September 2, 2012.
  7. ^ CBS, NBC Changing Channels, South Florida Sun-Sentinel, November 22, 1994.
  8. ^ Hofmeister, Sallie (August 2, 1995). "CBS Agrees to Buyout Bid by Westinghouse : Entertainment: $5.4-billion merger would create biggest TV, radio empire. But the deal faces obstacles". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved June 22, 2012.
  9. ^ Husted, Bill (November 11, 2007). ""South Park" drops names, takes jabs". Denver Post. Retrieved July 7, 2008.
  10. ^ Decades, CBS4 Sub-Channel, Debuts This Friday (1/21/2015)
  11. ^ CBS Stations, Weigel Partner on Oldies Digi-Net Decades Broadcasting & Cable (October 21, 2014)
  12. ^ RabbitEars TV Query for KCNC
  13. ^ "DTV Tentative Channel Designations for the First and the Second Rounds" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on August 29, 2013. Retrieved March 24, 2012.
  14. ^ "UPDATED List of Participants in the Analog Nightlight Program" (PDF). Federal Communications Commission. June 12, 2009. Retrieved June 4, 2012.
  15. ^ Newstime Package Archived April 25, 2012, at the Wayback Machine
  16. ^ Enforcer Collection Package Archived June 3, 2012, at the Wayback Machine
  17. ^ CBS4 drops 4 p.m. newscast
  18. ^ Eck, Kevin (February 7, 2013). "KCNC Unveils Rugged Mobile Weather Lab". TVSpy. Retrieved August 11, 2014.
  19. ^ "Dick Albert Bio" (PDF). Retrieved March 9, 2013.
  20. ^ "Carlos Amezcua's LinkedIn profile". Retrieved March 9, 2013.
  21. ^ "The History Of Television In Denver". Broadcast Professionals of Colorado. Archived from the original on December 27, 2012. Retrieved March 9, 2013.
  22. ^ "David Crabtree Bio". WRAL-TV. Retrieved March 9, 2013.
  23. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on October 18, 2012. Retrieved October 27, 2012.CS1 maint: Archived copy as title (link)
  24. ^ "Chris Fowler Bio". ESPN. Retrieved March 9, 2013.
  25. ^ "Tom Martino leaves KCNC". Denver Business Journal. December 17, 1999. Retrieved March 9, 2013.
  26. ^ "FROM BLACK & WHITE TO DIGITAL COLOR: CHANNELS 4 & 7 TURN 50". Advertising & Marketing Review. Archived from the original on January 9, 2017. Retrieved February 2, 2016.
  27. ^ "Reynelda Muse". Colorado Women's Hall of Fame. 2015. Retrieved February 2, 2016.

External links

Aaron Harber

Aaron Harber is an American long-form political TV talk show host featured on KCDO-TV Channel 3 Colorado, COMCAST Entertainment Television, and KPXC-TV (ION Media Networks), as well as on individual stations (such as TV Aspen). Harber often writes columns for The Colorado Statesman, The Denver Daily News and the Huffington Post, and has served as an on-air, political analyst for the Denver CBS affiliate, CBS4 (KCNC-TV), the CW2 Network, Tribune Broadcasting (KWGN-TV Channel 2), and KBDI-TV Channel 12.

Channel 35 digital TV stations in the United States

The following television stations broadcast on digital channel 35 in the United States:

K35AX-D in Hawthorne, Nevada

K35BW-D in Lewiston, Idaho

K35CE-D in Canadian, Texas

K35CH-D in Cortez/Mancos, etc., Colorado

K35CK-D in Price, Utah

K35CR-D in Tillamook, etc., Oregon

K35CV-D in Shoshoni, Wyoming

K35DK-D in Granite Falls, Minnesota

K35DX-D in Rural Sevier County, Utah

K35DZ-D in La Junta, Colorado

K35EE-D in Moccasin, Arizona

K35EI-D in Dolan Springs, Arizona

K35EM-D in Quitaque, Texas

K35EW-D in Heber/Midway, Utah

K35FI-D in Akron, Colorado

K35FL-D in Silver Springs, Nevada

K35FO-D in Milton-Freewater, Oregon

K35FP in Tucumcari, New Mexico

K35FS-D in Santa Clara, etc., Utah

K35GA-D in La Grande, Oregon

K35GD-D in Golconda, Nevada

K35GG-D in Huntsville, etc., Utah

K35GJ-D in Preston, Idaho

K35GO-D in Haxtun, Colorado

K35GQ-D in Richfield, etc., Utah

K35GR-D in Badger, South Dakota

K35GU-D in Ruidoso, New Mexico

K35HB-D in Deming, New Mexico

K35HD-D in Soda Springs, Idaho

K35HG-D in Cedar City, Utah

K35HO-D in Ridgecrest, California

K35HU-D in Grays River, Washington

K35HW-D in Florence, Oregon

K35IC-D in Bonners Ferry, Idaho

K35II-D in South Point, Hawaii

K35IJ-D in Hanna & Tabiona, Utah

K35IK-D in Duchesne, Utah

K35IP-D in Scipio, Utah

K35IQ-D in Vernal, etc., Utah

K35IR-D in Garrison, etc., Utah

K35IS-D in Peoa/Oakley, Utah

K35IU-D in Frost, Minnesota

K35IX-D in Basalt, Colorado

K35IZ-D in Jackson, Minnesota

K35JH-D in London Springs, Oregon

K35JI-D in Orangeville, Utah

K35JJ-D in Scofield, Utah

K35JK-D in Fountain Green, Utah

K35JM-D in Teasdale, Utah

K35JN-D in Duluth, Minnesota

K35JR-D in Arrey & Derry, New Mexico

K35JS-D in Lamar, Colorado

K35JT-D in Drummond, Montana

K35JW-D in Bridger, etc., Montana

K35JX-D in Westwood, California

K35JY-D in Lamont, Oklahoma

K35JZ-D in Alton, Utah

K35KC-D in Great Falls, Montana

K35KE-D in Hollis, Oklahoma

K35KH-D in Walker, Minnesota

K35KI-D in St. James, Minnesota

K35KL-D in Manila, etc., Utah

K35KM-D in Eureka, Nevada

K35LA-D in Palm Springs, California

K35LB-D in Lakeshore, California

K35LC-D in Helper, Utah

K35LD-D in Prineville, Oregon

K35LF-D in Eureka, California

K35LJ-D in Crested Butte, Colorado

K35MJ-D in Grangeville, Idaho

K35MQ-D in Weatherford, Oklahoma

K35MS-D in Canyonville, etc., Oregon

K35MT-D in Port Orford, Oregon

K35MU-D in Cottonwood, etc., Arizona

K35MW-D in Lead, South Dakota

K35NI-D in Three Forks, Montana

K35OH-D in Roseburg, Oregon

K35OP-D in Park City, Utah

K35OU-D in Tucson, Arizona

K39MK-D in Montrose, Colorado

K42JR-D in Paonia, Colorado

K45GM-D in Blanding/Monticello, Utah

K47MU-D in Concho, Oklahoma

K48AH-D in Willmar, Minnesota

K50KF-D in Redwood Falls, Minnesota

K50LB-D in Polson, Montana

KALB-TV in Alexandria, Louisiana

KATH-LD in Juneau-Douglas, Alaska

KAXX-LD in San Antonio, Texas

KCFT-CD in Anchorage, Alaska

KCNC-TV in Denver, Colorado

KCRA-TV in Sacramento, California

KDFW in Dallas, Texas

KDHW-CD in Yakima, Washington

KEXI-LD in Kalispell, Montana

KFPH-CD in Phoenix, Arizona

KGO-TV in San Jose, California

KHIN in Red Oak, Iowa

KHNL in Honolulu, Hawaii

KIDB-LD in Sweetwater, Texas

KJTV-TV in Lubbock, Texas

KMTW in Hutchinson, Kansas

KNME-TV in Albuquerque, New Mexico

KORK-CD in Portland, Oregon

KOZJ in Joplin, Missouri

KPBI-CD in Bentonville, Arkansas

KPRC-TV in Houston, Texas

KRAH-CD in Paris, Arkansas

KRCA in Riverside, California

KRIN in Waterloo, Iowa

KSDK in St., Missouri

KSTP-TV in St. Paul, Minnesota

KUOK in Woodward, Oklahoma

KVAT-LD in Austin, Texas

KVOS-TV in Bellingham, Washington

KVTE-LP in Las Vegas, Nevada

KZAK-LD in Boise, Idaho

KZMM-CD in Fresno, California

W35BB-D in Dublin, Georgia

W35CK-D in Highlands, North Carolina

W35CO-D in Burnsville, North Carolina

W35CS-D in Ocean City, Maryland

W35CU-D in Augusta, Georgia

W35DK-D in Sussex, New Jersey

WCTZ-LD in Bowling Green, Kentucky

WDCA in Washington, D.C.

WDES-CD in Miramar Beach, Florida

WDTA-LD in Atlanta, Georgia

WFBN-LD in Rockford, Illinois

WFTX-TV in Cape Coral, Florida

WGHP in High Point, North Carolina

WIPL in Lewiston, Maine

WIPM-TV in Mayaguez, Puerto Rico

WJDW-LD in Tazewell, Virginia

WLPD-CD in Plano, Illinois

WLTZ in Columbus, Georgia

WLUC-TV in Marquette, Michigan

WLWT in Cincinnati, Ohio

WMVT in Milwaukee, Wisconsin

WNIT in South Bend, Indiana

WNYF-CD in Watertown, New York

WOHL-CD in Lima, Ohio

WOUC-TV in Cambridge, Ohio

WPBY-LD in Lafayette, Indiana

WPPT in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania

WRCF-CD in Orlando, Florida

WRCZ-LD in Ocala, Florida

WSCG in Baxley, Georgia

WSLF-LD in Port St. Lucie, Florida

WTMV-LD in Ogden, North Carolina

WTOM-TV in Cheboygan, Michigan

WUDJ-LD in Crozet, Virginia

WVIT in New Britain, Connecticut

WWJE-DT in Derry, New Hampshire

WYLN-LP in Hazleton, PennsylvaniaThe following stations, which are no longer licensed, formerly broadcast on digital channel 35:

K35DG-D in La Jolla, California

WCTX-CD in Virginia Beach, Virginia

WSWH-LD in Decatur, Alabama

WUCV-LD in Florence, South Carolina

Colorado Amendment 46

Amendment 46, also known as the "Colorado Civil Rights Initiative, was a proposed initiative on the Colorado ballot for 2008. If ratified, Article II of the Colorado Constitution would have stated:

The State shall not discriminate against, or grant preferential treatment to, any individual or group on the basis of race, sex, color, ethnicity, or national origin in the operation of public employment, public education, or public contracting.

Hickory Hideout

Hickory Hideout was a television program for children which aired in Cleveland, Ohio on WKYC-TV from 1981 to 1991.

It had human hosts, Cassie Wolfe and Wayne Turney, puppet squirrel characters ("Nutso" played by Nancy Sander and "Shirley" played by Linda A. Wells), and a handful of other characters, such as Buzz Buzzsaw and Cecelia C. Seesaw. It addressed psychological issues that children face and was a change from the usual lineup of Saturday-morning cartoons.

Wayne Turney won an Emmy Award for his writing on Hickory Hideout. Kathryn Hahn, a Cleveland native who later appeared in the NBC series Crossing Jordan, had her first TV appearance on the show. The show also featured a young Matthew James Murphy, who went on to perform in the Broadway musical Rent.

At the time of the program's production, WKYC-TV was an NBC owned-and-operated station. From 1986 until the program's conclusion in 1991 Hickory Hideout was also broadcast on other NBC-owned stations, including WNBC-TV in New York City; WRC-TV in Washington, D.C.; WMAQ-TV in Chicago; KCNC-TV in Denver; and KNBC in Los Angeles.


KCEC, virtual channel 14 (UHF digital channel 15), is a Univision-owned television station serving Denver, Colorado, United States that is licensed to Boulder. The station is owned by the Univision Local Media subsidiary of Univision Communications; Entravision Communications, which owns Denver-licensed UniMás affiliate KTFD-TV (channel 50), operates KCEC under a local marketing agreement. The two stations share studios on Mile High Stadium West Circle in Denver; KCEC's transmitter is located atop Mount Morrison in western Jefferson County. On cable, the station is available on Comcast Xfinity in standard definition on channel 10, and in high definition on digital channel 647. It is also carried on CenturyLink Prism channels 50 and 1050.


KKCO, virtual channel 11 (VHF digital channel 12), is an NBC-affiliated television station licensed to Grand Junction, Colorado, United States and serving Colorado's Western Slope region. The station is owned by Gray Television, and is sister to low-powered ABC affiliate KJCT-LP (channel 8). The two stations share studios on Blichmann Avenue in Grand Junction; KKCO's transmitter is located at the Black Ridge electronics site at the Colorado National Monument west of the city.


KOAA-TV, virtual channel 5 (UHF digital channel 42), is an NBC-affiliated television station licensed to Pueblo, Colorado, United States and also serving Colorado Springs. The station is owned by the Cordillera Communications subsidiary of Evening Post Industries. KOAA-TV's main studios and business offices are located on 7th Avenue in Pueblo, with a satellite studio and news bureau in the Tech Center office complex in Colorado Springs; its transmitter is located on Cheyenne Mountain.

KOAA operates a low-power digital translator, K30JM-D (channel 30) in Colorado Springs, whose transmitter is also located on Cheyenne Mountain.


KUSA, virtual and VHF digital channel 9, is an NBC-affiliated television station licensed to Denver, Colorado, United States. The station is owned by Tegna Inc., as part of a duopoly with MyNetworkTV affiliate KTVD (channel 20, which rebroadcasts KUSA's signal on UHF digital channel 19.5 using virtual channel 9.4). The two stations share studios on East Speer Boulevard in Denver's Speer neighborhood (southeast of the studios of ABC affiliate KMGH-TV (channel 7) and the studios shared by Fox affiliate KDVR (channel 31) and CW affiliate KWGN-TV (channel 2)); KUSA's transmitter is located atop Lookout Mountain, near Golden.

On cable, the station is available on Comcast Xfinity in standard definition on channel 9, and in high definition on digital channel 653. It is also carried on CenturyLink Prism channels 9 and 1009. KUSA is also carried by Carnival Cruise Lines through the in-room entertainment system available on ships touring the Caribbean and South Pacific.

Koa (disambiguation)

Koa or KOA may refer to:

Acacia koa, commonly known as koa, a species of tree endemic to Hawaii

The IATA airport code for Kona International Airport at Keahole, Hawaii

KOA (AM), a radio station (850 AM) licensed to Denver, Colorado, United States

KCNC-TV, a television station (channel 4) licensed to Denver, Colorado, United States, which used the call signs KOA or KOA-TV until August 1983

Kampgrounds of America, a franchise chain of North American campgrounds

Kick Off Association, an organization for fans of the soccer simulation computer game Kick Off

Kingdoms of Amalur: Reckoning, a 2012 video game

KOA Corporation of Japan

Koa (warriors), a warrior class in traditional Hawaiian society

Koa (band), Czech world music band

List of highest scoring NFL games

The highest score in a National Football League (NFL) game occurred on November 27, 1966, when the Washington Redskins and New York Giants combined for 113 points in a 72-41 victory for the Redskins. Only five games in NFL history have eclipsed 100 total points, with the most recent being a 105-point game in 2018 between the Los Angeles Rams and Kansas City Chiefs. The highest score in a playoff game occurred in the 2009–10 NFL playoffs, a 96-point game in which the Arizona Cardinals defeated the Green Bay Packers by a 51-45 score.

Mustin family

The Mustin family has recorded a tradition of service in the United States Navy extending from 1896 to the present. Their naval roots trace back to Commodore Arthur Sinclair. Probably the most famous member was Henry Croskey Mustin, a pioneering naval aviator who was designated Navy Air Pilot No. 3 and later Naval Aviator No. 11. Two U.S. Navy destroyers have borne the name Mustin in honor of members of the family, U.S. Navy destroyer USS Mustin (DD-413) and the U.S. Navy guided-missile destroyer USS Mustin (DDG-89).

Philip J. LeBeau

Phil LeBeau is a reporter for CNBC. He started out at Lyons Township High School's WLTL radio station. At CNBC he reports on the automotive sector and airline industry. He is based at the network's Chicago bureau and edits the "Behind the Wheel" section on CNBC's CNBC.com website. He has also hosted documentaries on the channel including "Dreamliner: Inside the World's Most Anticipated Airplane" and "Ford: Rebuilding an American Icon" and "Saving General Motors."LeBeau graduated from the University of Missouri's Columbia School of Journalism with a bachelor's degree in journalism and broadcasting. Before joining CNBC he was a media relations specialist for Van Kampen Funds. He was also a general reporter at KCNC-TV in Denver and KAKE-TV in Wichita, Kansas. His television career began as field producer at WCCO-TV in Minneapolis, Minnesota.

Reggie Rivers

Reggie Rivers (born February 22, 1968 in Dayton, Ohio) is a professional broadcaster and motivational speaker working in Denver, Colorado. From 1991 to 1996, Rivers was a professional American football player who played running back for the Denver Broncos. Rivers played in every Broncos game during that span, scoring 8 touchdowns. In 1993, Rivers was named the Denver Broncos' special teams Player of the Year. While still a player, Rivers began working for KOA radio; he also wrote a sports column in the Rocky Mountain News. After retiring from football, Rivers moved to broadcasting full-time, hosting his own talk show on KHOW from 1997-2002. Rivers' KHOW show focused more on topical issues than sports, as did his Rocky Mountain News column during the same period (later, Rivers switched to The Denver Post). Since 2006, Rivers has served as KCNC-TV's weekend sports anchor.Rivers has also written five books:

The Vance: The Beginning & The End (1994) - an as-told-to autobiography of former Broncos wide receiver Vance Johnson.

Power Shift (2000) - a novel about a sports reporter and a player who hate each other.

4th & Fixed (2004) - a novel about a crime family fixing NFL games.

My Wife's Boyfriend and Our Feud with the Highlands Ranch Homeowners Association (2006)- a comedic novel about a marriage falling apart in the suburbs.

The Colony: A Political Tale (2009) - an allegory about foreign policy told through two colonies of ants.

Reynelda Muse

Reynelda Muse (born 1946) is a former American television news anchor. In 1969 she became the first woman and first African American television news anchor in Colorado, co-anchoring a newscast at KOA-TV (later renamed KCNC-TV) in Denver. In 1980 she was part of the first group of anchors on CNN. She is the winner of many awards, including an Emmy Award, and has been inducted into numerous halls of fame. The Reynelda Muse Television Journalism Scholarship, annually awarded to an African American student majoring in television journalism, was established in her honor by the Colorado Association of Black Journalists.

Roger L. Ogden

Roger Ogden is a broadcasting consultant and former president and CEO of Gannett Broadcasting.Before becoming head of Gannett Broadcasting, Ogden was senior vice president of Gannett Broadcasting and president and general manager of KUSA-TV in Denver, where he began his Gannett career in 1967. He has worked at WLKY-TV in Louisville, KY, when it was owned by Gannett, and at a non-Gannett station in Denver. Ogden spent two years with NBC as president and managing director of NBC Europe. He was also President And GM For former NBC O&O KCNC-TV Ogden began his broadcast career on Denver radio at the age of 14.

Named 2007 Broadcaster of the Year by Broadcasting & Cable magazine. .

Start TV

Start TV is an American free-to-air television network that is owned by Weigel Broadcasting. Primarily carried on the digital subchannels of its affiliated television station in most markets, it primarily airs classic television drama series from the 1980s through the 2000s, with a focus on dramas, police and legal procedurals geared toward female audiences. The network originates from Weigel Broadcasting's headquarters on North Halsted Street in Chicago, Illinois.

The Chase (1991 film)

The Chase is a 1991 crime drama television film starring Casey Siemaszko and Ben Johnson. It was directed by Paul Wendkos. The film is based on the true story of American bank robber Phillip Hutchinson, who robbed a bank, killed a cop and took a man hostage in a 1988 rampage in Denver, Colorado. The film is ninety-three-minutes long and was released on February 10, 1991, to tie in with the three year anniversary of the event, which took place on February 9, 1988. It was later released on DVD on November 26, 2001.


WTLV, virtual channel 12 (VHF digital channel 13), is an NBC-affiliated television station licensed to Jacksonville, Florida, United States. The station is owned by Tegna Inc., as part of a duopoly with Orange Park-licensed ABC affiliate WJXX (channel 25). The two stations share studio facilities on East Adams Street (near TIAA Bank Field) in downtown Jacksonville; WTLV's transmitter is located on Eve Drive at the east end of the Killarney Shores antenna farm.

On cable, the station is available on channel 11 on Comcast Xfinity (cable channel 12 is occupied by Brunswick, Georgia-licensed Ion Television owned-and-operated station WPXC-TV, which broadcasts over the air on virtual channel 21) and channel 12 in most outlying areas of the market.

Television stations in the greater Denver area
English stations
Public television
Spanish stations
Religious stations
Cable channels
Adjacent areas
CBS Network Affiliates in the state of Colorado
Other stations
CBS Corp.
21st Century Fox

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