KCOP-TV, virtual and VHF digital channel 13, is a MyNetworkTV owned-and-operated television station located in Los Angeles, United States. The station is owned by the Fox Television Stations subsidiary of Fox Corporation, as part of a duopoly with Fox owned-and-operated station KTTV (channel 11). The two stations share studio facilities at the Fox Television Center in West Los Angeles; KCOP's transmitter is located atop Mount Wilson.

KCOP 2018 Logo
Los Angeles, California
United States
SloganTV for All of Us
ChannelsDigital: 13 (VHF)
Virtual: 13 (PSIP)
SubchannelsSee Below
Translators(see section)
AffiliationsMyNetworkTV (O&O)
Fox (O&O; on 11.2; via KTTV)
OwnerFox Television Stations, LLC
First air dateSeptember 17, 1948
Call letters' meaningCOPley Press
(former owners)
Sister station(s)KTTV (Fox 11)
Former callsigns
  • KLAC-TV (1948–1954)
Former channel number(s)
  • Analog:
  • 13 (VHF, 1948–2009)
  • Digital:
  • 66 (UHF, 1998–2009)
Former affiliations
Transmitter power120 kW
Height905 m (2,969 ft)
Facility ID33742
Transmitter coordinates34°13′29″N 118°3′48″W / 34.22472°N 118.06333°WCoordinates: 34°13′29″N 118°3′48″W / 34.22472°N 118.06333°W
Licensing authorityFCC
Public license informationProfile


Early history

Channel 13 first signed on the air on September 17, 1948 as KLAC-TV (standing for Los Angeles, California), and adopted the moniker "Lucky 13". It was originally co-owned with local radio station KMTR (now KLAC). Operating as an independent station early on, it began running some programming from the DuMont Television Network[1] in 1949 after KTLA (channel 5) disaffiliated from the network after a one-year tenure. One of KLAC-TV's earlier stars was veteran actress Betty White, who starred in Al Jarvis's Make-Believe Ballroom (later Hollywood on Television) from 1949 to 1952, and then her own sitcom, Life with Elizabeth from 1952 to 1956. Television personality Regis Philbin and actor/director Leonard Nimoy once worked behind the scenes at channel 13, and Oscar Levant had his own show on the station from 1958 to 1960.

On December 23, 1953, the Copley Press (publishers of the San Diego Union-Tribune) purchased KLAC-TV and changed its call letters to the current KCOP.[2] A Bing Crosby-led group purchased the station in June 1957.[3] In 1959, the NAFI Corporation, which would later merge with Chris-Craft Boats to become Chris-Craft Industries, bought channel 13.[4] NAFI/Chris-Craft would be channel 13's longest-tenured owner, running it for over 40 years.[5]

For most of its first 46 years on the air, channel 13 was a typical general entertainment independent station. It was usually the third or fourth highest-rated independent in Southern California, trading the #3 spot with KHJ-TV (channel 9, now KCAL-TV). The station carried Operation Prime Time programming at least in 1978.[6]

During the 1980s and early 1990s, it was the Los Angeles home of Star Trek: The Next Generation (as well as the Original Series), The Arsenio Hall Show and Baywatch.[7] KCOP was the original Los Angeles home of the syndicated versions of Wheel of Fortune (its longtime announcer until his death in 2010, Charlie O'Donnell, was a former staff announcer and news anchor at KCOP) and Jeopardy!, both of which moved to KCBS-TV (channel 2) in 1989, and later to current home KABC-TV (channel 7) in 1992. The station tried airing movies six nights a week in 1992; however, it fared poorly.

KCOP partnered with WWOR-TV and MCA TV Entertainment on a two night programming block, Hollywood Premiere Network starting in October 1990.[8] KCOP carried the Prime Time Entertainment Network programming service from 1993 to 1995.[9] KCOP carried Spelling Premiere Network at its launch in August 1994 on Thursday nights.[10]

UPN affiliation (1993–2006)

In October 27, 1993, Chris-Craft and its broadcasting subsidiary, United Television, partnered with Viacom's newly acquired subsidiary Paramount Pictures to form the United Paramount Network. KCOP became the network's Los Angeles station, which debuted on January 16, 1995 (this made channel 13 a UPN owned-and-operated station through Chris-Craft's ownership of the network – later part-ownership once Viacom bought 50% of UPN from Chris-Craft in 1996). At the network's launch, KCOP served as UPN's West Coast "flagship" station. During the late 1990s, the station began carrying a large amount of younger leaning talk shows (such as The Ricki Lake Show, The Jenny Jones Show, and The Montel Williams Show), reality series, some sitcoms during the evening hours, and syndicated cartoons (such as Double Dragon) in the morning well as the popular anime series Sailor Moon.

In 2000, Viacom bought Chris-Craft's 50% ownership interest in UPN; the deal effectively stripped KCOP of its status as one of the network's O&Os in the process (and making UPN the first major broadcast network to not have an O&O in the Los Angeles market, unless one counts KTLA's designation as an O&O by the Federal Communications Commission – ironically due to that station's founding owner Paramount's relations with DuMont – in the early 1950s after having already disaffiliated from the network). On August 12, 2000, Chris-Craft sold its UPN stations to the Fox Television Stations subsidiary of News Corporation for $5.5 billion;[11] a deal that was finalized on July 31, 2001, creating a duopoly with Fox O&O KTTV. Upon being sold to Fox, the Fox Kids weekday block moved to KCOP in the mid-afternoons, only for it to be discontinued nationwide in January 2002.[12] Soon after, the station ran an hour-long morning cartoon block (supplied by DIC Entertainment), but dropped cartoons entirely in September 2006. Channel 13 was the last local television station to air cartoons on weekdays; like the other local stations, the cartoons were replaced with informercials. In a separate transaction from its purchase of UPN, Viacom purchased KCOP's rival, KCAL-TV, from Young Broadcasting on June 1, 2002. Rumors persisted that UPN would move to the higher-rated KCAL, reverting KCOP to independent station status. However, Viacom decided to continue operating KCAL as an independent, as Fox renewed affiliation agreements for its UPN-affiliated stations for four years, keeping the network's programming on KCOP.

From UPN onto MNTV

With Fox's acquisition of KCOP, the station abandoned its longtime Hollywood studios at 915 North La Brea Avenue (once home to the classic Barry & Enright-produced game shows The Joker's Wild and Tic-Tac-Dough, and short-lived B&E entry Play the Percentages) with KCOP's news and technical operations being moved into KTTV's facilities at the Fox Television Center in West Los Angeles in 2003.[13] The La Brea Avenue studio was put up for sale, with Fox electing to keep the facility, remodeling it to house the first two seasons of the reality series Hell's Kitchen.[14] It was eventually abandoned with fixtures in place, and became a haven for squatters who were evicted by police in May 2009.[15] The studio was eventually torn down, and currently the site is now a Sprouts store, with a large apartment complex that opened November 2015.[16]

Kcop 2007
First logo under MNTV affiliation, used from September 2006 to 2013.

On January 24, 2006, the Warner Bros. unit of Time Warner and CBS Corporation announced that the two companies would shut down UPN and The WB and combine the networks' respective programming to create a new "fifth" network called The CW.[17][18] KTLA, which had been the market's WB affiliate since the network's January 1995 launch, became The CW's Los Angeles affiliate as part of a 10-year affiliation deal between the new network and KTLA's owner, Tribune Broadcasting.

MyNetworkTV affiliation (2006–present)

The CW's initial affiliate list did not include any of Fox's UPN stations, but even without the Tribune affiliation deal, it is unlikely that KCOP would have been picked over KTLA as The CW's management was on record as preferring The WB and UPN's "strongest" affiliates – KTLA had led KCOP in the ratings dating back to when they were both independent stations. The day after the announcement of The CW's pending launch, on January 25, 2006, Fox dropped all network references from its UPN stations' on-air branding, and stopped promoting UPN's programs altogether. Accordingly, KCOP changed its branding from "UPN 13" to "Channel 13", and amended the station's 2002 logo to omit the UPN logo and just feature the boxed "13". On February 22, 2006, News Corporation announced the launch of a new "sixth" network called MyNetworkTV, which would have KCOP and the other Fox-owned UPN stations (plus an independent station in Dallas–Fort Worth) serve as the nuclei.[19][20]

UPN continued to broadcast on stations across the country until September 15, 2006. While some of the network's affiliates that switched to MyNetworkTV (which commenced operations on September 5, 2006) aired the final two weeks of UPN programs outside of its recommended primetime slot, the Fox-owned stations, including KCOP, dropped UPN entirely on August 31, 2006. In September 2006, the station began identifying itself as "MyNetworkTV, Channel 13"; the branding changed again in May 2007, simplified to "My13 Los Angeles".

Move of MyNetworkTV programming to late night

As of September 14, 2015, the station began airing other programming in MyNetworkTV's traditional 8 p.m.-10 p.m. timeslot, including TMZ Live and Hollywood Today Live; MyNetworkTV's schedule is now carried out of primetime in late night from 11:00 p.m. to 1:00 a.m. on weeknights. This makes KCOP the most high-profile station carrying MyNetworkTV to move it out of primetime, along with the first Fox-owned station to do so (Gary, Indiana (in the Chicago media market)-licensed WPWR-TV moved MyNetworkTV programming to 10 p.m.-midnight on September 1, 2016 after assuming that market's The CW affiliation from Tribune-owned WGN-TV, taking The CW as its primary affiliation; WPWR would later move MyNetworkTV programming to 9:00 to 11:00 PM Central Time). At some point in time, KCOP moved MNTV back to the 8-10pm slot.

Digital television

Digital channels

The station's digital channel is multiplexed:

Channel Video Aspect PSIP Short Name Programming[21]
13.1 720p 16:9 KCOP-DT Main KCOP-TV programming / MyNetworkTV
13.2 480i 4:3 BUZZR Buzzr
13.3 16:9 MOVIES! Movies![22][23][24]
13.4 HEROES Heroes & Icons

On November 4, 2011, Fox Television Stations signed an affiliation agreement with Bounce TV for KCOP and its New York City-area sister station WWOR-TV.[25] KCOP began carrying Bounce TV on digital subchannel 13.2 on March 8, 2012 (WWOR added the network on its 9.3 subchannel two weeks earlier on February 24). The network has also been added to the subchannels of Fox-owned MyNetworkTV stations in five other markets: Baltimore, Phoenix, Orlando, Dallas and Minneapolis; the Baltimore affiliation had since moved to a subchannel of ABC affiliate WMAR-TV, soon after Fox sold-off MyNetworkTV outlet WUTB to Deerfield Media. In three other markets where Fox owns MyNetworkTV stations (Chicago, Houston and Washington, D.C.), Bounce TV is carried on the subchannel space of other competing stations in those markets.

As a result of Bounce TV signing a new carriage agreement with Univision Communications in 2014, the network moved to the third subchannel of Univision owned & operated station KMEX (channel 34) on March 9, 2015. Buzzr, a new digital multicast network focusing on classic game shows, which is a joint venture of Fremantle Media (most notably, the owners of the Mark Goodson and Reg Grundy libraries among others) and KCOP's parent company, Fox Television Stations, debuted on channel 13.2 on June 1, 2015.

On September 18, 2015, Weigel Broadcasting and Fox Television Stations announced an affiliation agreement to carry diginet Heroes and Icons on subchannels of Fox-owned stations in New York City, Los Angeles, Dallas, San Francisco, Washington, D.C., Phoenix, Detroit, Tampa, Orlando and Charlotte beginning October 1, 2015.

Analog-to-digital conversion

KCOP-TV shut down its analog signal, over VHF channel 13, on June 12, 2009, as part of the federally mandated transition from analog to digital television.[26] The station's digital signal relocated from its transition period UHF channel 66, which was among the high band UHF channels (52–69) that were removed from broadcasting use as a result of the transition, to its analog-era VHF channel 13.[27]


KCOP may air Fox network programming should it be preempted by KTTV for long-form breaking news coverage or special programming.

Sports coverage

Channel 13 served as the broadcast home of the Los Angeles Marathon from its inception in 1986 to 2001, the NBA's Los Angeles Clippers from 1991 to 1996 and currently since 2012,[28] and the Los Angeles Dodgers from 2002 to 2005 and two Los Angeles Chargers games in 2017.

Like many local stations in the earlier years of television, KCOP hosted its own weekly Studio Wrestling show for many years during the 1970s. Stars such as Freddie Blassie, John Tolos, Rocky Johnson, André the Giant and The Sheik headlined the shows, with longtime local announcer Dick Lane behind the microphone calling the action.[29] In later years, pro wrestling returned to KCOP by way of the World Wrestling Entertainment program Smackdown, which aired on the station from 1999 to 2006 (as a UPN affiliate) and again from 2008 to 2010 (as a MyNetworkTV affiliate). In the past, Channel 13 also aired other wrestling programs, including World Class Championship Wrestling and the NWA. Channel 13 also televised live boxing matches, originating from the Grand Olympic Auditorium in downtown Los Angeles, on and off from the late 1960s until as recently as the mid-1990s, with legendary Los Angeles sportscaster Jim Healy calling the action in the early years.[30]

From 2005 to 2007, KCOP carried St. Louis Rams preseason games produced by corporate sibling Fox Sports Midwest and now-former sister station KTVI. Back in the 1950s during the team's early years in Los Angeles, the station broadcast many Rams regular season games before NFL games became more exclusive to the major broadcast networks (such as CBS, NBC and DuMont). However, in July 2008, the NFL's broadcast committee decided to no longer allow teams to broadcast preseason games beyond even their secondary markets. This was done more so to protect the league's broadcast partners, including KCBS-TV and KTLA, the respective local broadcasters of San Diego Chargers and Oakland Raiders preseason games.[31]

From 2006 to 2011, KCOP held the broadcast television rights to Los Angeles Angels of Anaheim baseball; the team and Fox Sports West signed a 20-year broadcast deal beginning with the 2012 season, making 150 annual Angels telecasts exclusive to Fox Sports West, with a selected portion of that schedule airing on Prime Ticket, although KCOP aired a game between the Angels and the Minnesota Twins on May 9, 2012 due to scheduling conflicts with other sports events on Fox Sports West and Prime Ticket. Due to its relationship with their corporate sibling regional sports networks, KCOP serves as an overflow channel for Fox Sports West and Prime Ticket, as it aired five Los Angeles Kings hockey games during the 2010–11 season,[32] as well as televising selected late-season games from the 2011–12 season, plus the first two games of the Kings' first-round playoff series against the Vancouver Canucks. In the time since, KCOP will occasionally air selected Kings games, as well as those of the team's crosstown rival, the Anaheim Ducks. The Ducks discontinued their over-the-air partnership with KDOC-TV after the 2013–14 season, as the team elected to take its local television schedule exclusively on cable to Prime Ticket, with occasional games on KCOP and Fox Sports West, as part of a new broadcast agreement signed in October 2014[33]

On April 8, 2011, KCOP televised its first Clippers game since 1996 (a road game versus the Dallas Mavericks), as a last-minute scheduling addition to the team's television schedule. During the 2011–12 season, also as a last-minute addition, the station televised two Clipper games; a road contest versus the Denver Nuggets on April 18, and game six of their playoff series versus the Memphis Grizzlies on May 11.[34]

As a Fox-owned station, KCOP was granted special rights to two Fox NFL games during the 2017 regular season, both home contests featuring the Chargers, newly relocated to Los Angeles from San Diego. The broadcasts occurred on weekends when CBS had the doubleheader, but the Rams were on KTTV.[35]

News operation

For many years, KCOP aired a primetime newscast at 10 p.m., as well as a weekday afternoon newscast at 2 p.m. during the late 1970s and early 1980s. During the 1980s, the station paired its local 10:00 program with the syndicated Independent Network News (which was produced by New York City's WPIX). The INN newscast later moved to KTLA, when Tribune Broadcasting (the distributor of INN, and owner of WPIX) purchased that station in 1985. Channel 13's news programs generally were the lowest-rated evening newscasts of the seven VHF television stations in the Los Angeles market. The newscast's length varied from 30 minutes to an hour depending on the station's budget. An ambitious attempt to relaunch KCOP's news operation came in January 1993, when the 10 p.m. newscast was renamed Real News and introduced a new format that featured anchors moving around the station's newsroom (similar to the format pioneered by CITY-TV in Toronto), in-depth reports, and newsmagazine elements.[36][37] However, the new format, which accompanied technological improvements and an expansion of the news staff,[36][37] did not pay off in the ratings, and Real News was scaled back to a half-hour on weeknights in May 1994, with the anchors now seated at a desk, with weekend newscasts being cut entirely.[38][39] Shortly after this, the newscast was rebranded as UPN News 13. For a brief period of time during the late 1990s, KCOP tried airing a half-hour newscast at 3:30 p.m. weekdays, later airing it at 7:30 p.m. weeknights. However, when the station was purchased by Fox and its operations were merged with KTTV, channel 13's newscast was moved to 11 p.m. to avoid direct competition with channel 11 (which runs an hour-long 10 p.m. newscast), and trimmed it from an hour in length down to 30 minutes. The station's news production and resources also began to be handled by KTTV.

After Fox purchased the station, KCOP's late-evening newscast took a more unconventional approach than its network-owned competition, KCBS-TV, KABC-TV and KNBC (channel 4). To appeal to a younger audience, it mainly featured its female news anchors in slightly more revealing, trendy clothing. Its news stories also tend to be much shorter in detail, in a faster-paced format. In addition, it became the first station to emphasize entertainment and trend-setting feature stories as a major part of its format, an idea that attracted a large young demographic. Nevertheless, channel 13's newscasts continually placed fourth in the ratings, as it did when the station was competing at 10 p.m. against KTTV, KTLA and KCAL-TV. However, KCOP's news drew substantially higher ratings among younger viewers, especially young Latinos.

On April 10, 2006, KCOP's newscast was expanded from 30 minutes to one hour, which made it the only Los Angeles station with an hour-long newscast at 11 p.m. On August 14, 2006, the newscast was rebranded as My13 News to reflect the station's pending MyNetworkTV affiliation. With the purchase by Fox, many of KCOP's former staff either left the station or were released, reporter Hal Eisner was one of the remaining staffers who had been with KCOP since the Chris-Craft era, beginning there in the early 1990s. Before that, however, he had worked at KTTV for a time from 1987 to 1988. Today, Eisner files reports for KTTV.

On December 1, 2008, KCOP shortened its 11 p.m. newscast to a half-hour, which became anchored by KTTV's 10 p.m. anchors Christine Devine and Carlos Amezcua, as it was considered an extension of the earlier newscast; the newscast's retitling to Fox News at 11 marked the end of a KCOP-branded and produced newscast. On September 10, 2012, KCOP launched a half-hour 7 p.m. newscast on weeknights that also used the Fox News branding; the newscast was also anchored by Amezcua and Devine.[40] On August 9, 2013, KCOP announced the cancellation of its 7 and 11 p.m. newscasts, ending a five-decade run of news programming on the station; its final newscast aired on September 22, 2013.[41]

Due to most 2018 FIFA World Cup matches airing on KTTV, KCOP aired Good Day L.A. from 7 to 9 a.m. due to World Cup matches being played in the morning hours. This marked a temporary return to news programming on KCOP since the cancellation of KTTV-produced newscasts in 2013.

Notable alumni


KCOP's signal is rebroadcast on the following translator stations:

K51AN in Victorville, California [42] from Quartzsite Mountain.


  1. ^ "ETF – Postwar TV Stations". Earlytelevision.org. Archived from the original on 2013-07-03. Retrieved 2013-07-12.
  2. ^ "KLAC sold to Copley Press". Television Digest. 9: 49, 52. 1953.
  3. ^ "KCOP (TV), WMTV (TV) are sold" (PDF). Broadcasting – Telecasting. June 3, 1957. p. 68. Retrieved January 22, 2019.
  4. ^ "Brown Foursome: KCOP (TV) acquired as third Nafi station". Broadcasting. 57 (7): 62. 1959.
  5. ^ "KCOP Studio". Seeing Stars: the Television Studios.. Retrieved 23 March 2011.
  6. ^ Buck, Jerry (May 20, 1978). "John Jakes' 'The Bastard' is latest effort from Operation Prime Time". Eugene Register-Guard. AP. Retrieved July 4, 2013.
  7. ^ Cerone, Daniel (March 2, 1993). "Where KCOP Has Not Gone Before : Sci-fi and Adventure Series Give Station Major League Ratings". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 21 March 2011.
  8. ^ Cerone, Daniel (October 7, 1990). "New Shows on the Block : KCOP Builds Prime-Time Programming in Move Against the Networks". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved April 4, 2017.
  9. ^ Susan, King (January 23, 1994). "Space, 2258, in the Year 1994". Los Angeles Times. p. 4. Retrieved June 25, 2009.
  10. ^ Kleid, Beth (August 28, 1994). "Focus : Spelling Check : Mega-Producer's Latest Venture is His Own 'Network'". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved April 24, 2015.
  11. ^ Hofmeister, Sallie (August 12, 2000). "News Corp. to Buy Chris-Craft Parent for $5.5 Billion, Outbidding Viacom". The Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 23 March 2011.
  12. ^ Schneider, Michael (November 7, 2001). "Fox outgrows kids programs". Variety. Retrieved 2009-08-13.
  13. ^ Latzman, Darrell. Los Angeles Business Journal. June 30, 2003. "KCOP studio sale is latest chapter in duopoly shifting. (Up Front).(Fox Broadcasting puts television studio facility up for sale)".[1] Archived October 25, 2012, at the Wayback Machine
  14. ^ Kaplan, Don. New York Post. June 29, 2005 (TV Wednesday section). "DRESSED TO GRILL ; 'HELL' ISN'T A REAL RESTAURANT".[2]
  15. ^ "L.A. Now". Los Angeles Times. May 13, 2009.
  16. ^ "Excavation Progress at Long Stalled La Brea Gateway". Building Los Angeles. 28 April 2014. Retrieved 21 March 2015.
  17. ^ 'Gilmore Girls' meet 'Smackdown'; CW Network to combine WB, UPN in CBS-Warner venture beginning in September, CNNMoney.com, January 24, 2006.
  18. ^ UPN and WB to Combine, Forming New TV Network, The New York Times, January 24, 2006.
  19. ^ "News Corp. to launch new mini-network for UPN stations". USA Today. February 22, 2006. Retrieved January 21, 2013.
  20. ^ News Corp. Unveils MyNetworkTV, Broadcasting & Cable, February 22, 2006.
  21. ^ RabbitEars TV Query for KCOP
  22. ^ Malone, Michael (January 28, 2013). "Fox O&Os, Weigel Launch Movies! Digi-Net". Broadcasting & Cable. Retrieved May 19, 2013.
  23. ^ "''Movies! TV Network: Where to Watch''". Moviestvnetwork.com. Retrieved 2013-07-12.
  24. ^ "Stations for Network – Movies!". Rabbitears.info. Retrieved 2013-07-12.
  25. ^ Fox Stations to Carry Bounce TV in NY, L.A., Broadcasting & Cable, November 3, 2011.
  26. ^ List of Digital Full-Power Stations Archived 2013-08-29 at the Wayback Machine
  27. ^ "YouTube video of analog TV shutoffs in Los Angeles". YouTube.com. 2009-06-13. Retrieved 2013-07-12.
  28. ^ Almond, Elliott (August 21, 1990). "Clippers Make Deal With KCOP". Los Angeles Times.
  29. ^ "SLAM! Sports – Wrestling". Slam.canoe.ca. 1999-12-04. Retrieved 2013-07-12.
  30. ^ Beyrooty, John. "ESPN.com – BOXING – The Olympic Auditorium: Still Standing". Static.espn.go.com. Retrieved 2013-07-12.
  31. ^ NFL cancels Rams’ preseason TV in L.A., Sports Business Journal, July 14, 2008.
  32. ^ "Five Kings Games To Be Broadcast On KCOP-TV 13 As Club's 2010–11 TV Broadcast Schedule Increases To All 82 Games – Los Angeles Kings | News". Kings.nhl.com. Retrieved 2013-07-12.
  33. ^ Fox Sports extends TV contract with Anaheim Ducks Los Angeles Times
  34. ^ "Lakers, Clippers playoff schedules". Foxsportswest.com. 2012-04-27. Retrieved 2013-07-12.
  35. ^ "REMINDER: For L.A. market viewers, the Week 4 game against the Eagles will be broadcast on My13 (KCOP) instead of FOX". Reddit. 2017-09-25. Retrieved 2017-09-26.
  36. ^ a b Benson, Jim (January 13, 1993). "KCOP's 'Real News' breaks with tradition". Variety. Retrieved June 30, 2013.
  37. ^ a b Weinstein, Steve (January 16, 1993). "Get 'Real': High-Tech News on 13". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved June 30, 2013.
  38. ^ Benson, Jim (April 19, 1994). "KCOP halves 'Real News'". Variety. Retrieved June 30, 2013.
  39. ^ Weinstein, Steve (September 7, 1994). "Channel 13 Struggles to Redo the News". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved June 30, 2013.
  40. ^ KCOP in Los Angeles Launching 7 p.m. Newscast, TVSpy, September 5, 2012.
  41. ^ KCOP Cutting News From Its Lineup, TVSpy, August 9, 2013.
  42. ^ Los Angeles, CA (Victorville) Area KJ6MS’ TV Page

External links

Buddy Noonan

Buddy Noonan (April 9, 1937 – July 3, 1989), born Earl Seely Noonan in Glendale, California was an American cinematographer, actor, entertainer, and television producer for nationally syndicated television series such as The Happy Wanderers, Wanderlust, and The Roving Kind, shot on location throughout the United States and Mexico. These were distributed by Bill Burrud Productions and originally aired on KCOP-TV in Los Angeles. Noonan appeared in episodes of the Treasure series, later re-run on The Discovery Channel.

Channel 13 digital TV stations in the United States

The following television stations broadcast on digital channel 13 in the United States:

K13AT-D in Dolores, Colorado

K13AV-D in Gunnison, Colorado

K13BA-D in Winthrop-Twisp, Washington

K13BE-D in Harlowton, Montana

K13BI-D in Entiat, Washington

K13CP in Cedar City, Utah

K13CQ-D in Rock Island, Washington

K13DU-D in Whitewater, Montana

K13ER-D in Cashmere, Washington

K13EZ-D in Squilchuck St. Park, Washington

K13FP-D in Wolf Point, Montana

K13GP-D in Malta, Montana

K13HA-D in Mink Creek, Idaho

K13HM-D in Myrtle Creek, Oregon

K13IB-D in Glasgow, Montana

K13IG-D in Sidney-Fairview, Montana

K13IY-D in Leavenworth, Washington

K13JD-D in Battle Mountain, Nevada

K13JO-D in Hinsdale, Montana

K13KH-D in Townsend, Montana

K13KP-D in Boulder, Montana

K13KV-D in Troy, Montana

K13LN-D in Ekalaka, Montana

K13LU-D in Ursine, Nevada

K13LV-D in Caliente, Nevada

K13MA-D in Scobey, Montana

K13MI-D in Squaw Valley, etc., Oregon

K13NQ-D in Ruth, Nevada

K13NR-D in Ely & McGill, Nevada

K13NZ-D in Shoshoni, Wyoming

K13OG-D in Rural Juab, etc., Utah

K13OQ-D in Big Sandy, Montana

K13OU-D in Chinook, Montana

K13OW-D in Baker, Montana

K13PE-D in Shady Grove, Oregon

K13PF-D in Pinehurst, Oregon

K13PI-D in Ruch & Applegate, Oregon

K13PJ-D in Vallecito, Colorado

K13PO-D in Hysham, Montana

K13PU-D in Pioche, Nevada

K13PZ-D in Poplar, Montana

K13QE-D in Driggs, Idaho

K13QH-D in Swan Valley/Irwin, Idaho

K13QY-D in Dingle, etc., Idaho

K13RD-D in Collbran, Colorado

K13RK-D in Roswell, New Mexico

K13RV-D in Leadore, Idaho

K13SN-D in Nucla, Colorado

K13TR-D in Homer, Alaska

K13UF-D in Rexburg, Idaho

K13UL-D in Hillsboro, New Mexico

K13WT-D in Plevna, Montana

K13XG-D in Ismay Canyon, Colorado

K13XH-D in Weber Canyon, Colorado

K13XX-D in Hesperus, Colorado

K13ZI-D in Colorado Springs, Colorado

K13ZL-D in Fresno, California

K13ZN-D in Heron, Montana

K13ZQ-D in Lubbock, Texas

K13ZS-D in Sargents, Colorado

K13AAE-D in Healy, Alaska

K21FL-D in Salina & Redmond, Utah

K42IW-D in Long Valley Junction, Utah

K48BK-D in Monticello/Blanding, Utah

KAKW-DT in Killeen, Texas

KBDI-TV in Broomfield, Colorado

KBZK in Bozeman, Montana

KCBA in Salinas, California

KCOP-TV in Los Angeles, California

KCOS in El Paso, Texas

KCPQ in Tacoma, Washington

KECI-TV in Missoula, Montana

KEMV in Mountain View, Arkansas

KETA-TV in Oklahoma City, Oklahoma

KETG in Arkadelphia, Arkansas

KFJX in Pittsburg, Kansas

KFME in Fargo, North Dakota

KFPH-DT in Flagstaff, Arizona

KGWR-TV in Rock Springs, Wyoming

KHGI-TV in Kearney, Nebraska

KHVO in Hilo, Hawaii

KJDA-LD in Sherman, Texas

KKEY-LP in Bakersfield, California

KLTM-TV in Monroe, Louisiana

KMNF-LD in St. James, Minnesota

KOLD-TV in Tucson, Arizona

KOTI in Klamath Falls, Oregon

KPLO-TV in Reliance, South Dakota

KPSD-TV in Eagle Butte, South Dakota

KQTA-LD in San Francisco, California

KQVE-LD in San Antonio, Texas

KREY-TV in Montrose, Colorado

KRGV-TV in Weslaco, Texas

KRIS-TV in Corpus Christi, Texas

KRQE in Albuquerque, New Mexico

KSFY-TV in Sioux Falls, South Dakota

KSGW-TV in Sheridan, Wyoming

KSWT in Yuma, Arizona

KTNE-TV in Alliance, Nebraska

KTNV-TV in Las Vegas, Nevada

KTRK-TV in Houston, Texas

KTRV-TV in Nampa, Idaho

KTVR in La Grande, Oregon

KUBD in Ketchikan, Alaska

KUPK in Garden City, Kansas

KVAL-TV in Eugene, Oregon

KXDF-CD in Fairbanks, Alaska

KXHG-LD in Sunnyside, Washington

KXLY-TV in Spokane, Washington

KXMC-TV in Minot, North Dakota

KZAU-LD in Brownwood, Texas

W13CS-D in Gernada, Mississippi

W13DI-D in Yauco, etc., Puerto Rico

W13DJ-D in Carrollton, Georgia

WABI-TV in Bangor, Maine

WBKO in Bowling Green, Kentucky

WBRZ-TV in Baton Rouge, Louisiana

WBTW in Florence, South Carolina

WCIX in Springfield, Illinois

WEDU in Tampa, Florida

WHAM-TV in Rochester, New York

WHBQ-TV in Memphis, Tennessee

WHO-DT in Des Moines, Iowa

WIBW-TV in Topeka, Kansas

WIRT-DT in Hibbing, Minnesota

WIVX-LD in Loudonville, Ohio

WJZ-TV in Baltimore, Maryland

WLOS in Asheville, North Carolina

WMAZ-TV in Macon, Georgia

WMBB in Panama City, Florida

WNET in Newark, New Jersey

WNMU in Marquette, Michigan

WNYA in Pittsfield, Massachusetts

WORO-DT in Fajardo, Puerto Rico

WOWK-TV in Huntington, West Virginia

WPEC in West Palm Beach, Florida

WQED in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania

WRCB in Chattanooga, Tennessee

WREX in Rockford, Illinois

WSET-TV in Lynchburg, Virginia

WTHR in Indianapolis, Indiana

WTLV in Jacksonville, Florida

WTVG in Toledo, Ohio

WVEC in Hampton, Virginia

WVNY in Burlington, Vermont

WVTM-TV in Birmingham, Alabama

WVUX-LD in Fairmont, West Virginia

WXVO-LD in Pascagoula, Mississippi

WYOU in Scranton, Pennsylvania

WZZM in Grand Rapids, MichiganThe following stations, which are no longer licensed, formerly broadcast on digital channel 13 in the United States:

KVTV in Laredo, Texas

Channel 13 virtual TV stations in the United States

The following television stations operate on virtual channel 13 in the United States:

K03DT-D in Superior, Montana

K03FW-D in Kenai, etc., Alaska

K04GW-D in Spearfish, South Dakota

K04HF-D in Panaca, Nevada

K05AH-D in Hot Springs, Montana

K05ML-D in Sula, Montana

K06JC-D in Chadron, Nebraska

K06KR-D in Crawford, Nebraska

K07XM-D in Mink Creek, Idaho

K07ZC-D in Ellensburg/Kittitas, Washington

K07ZG-D in Powderhorn Valley, Colorado

K08KW-D in Richland, Oregon

K08LN-D in Harrison, Nebraska

K09DY-D in Westcliffe, Colorado

K10NF-D in Halfway, Oregon

K10PN-D in Cedar City, etc., Utah

K11FQ-D in Thompson Falls, Montana

K11IV-D in Pioche, Nevada

K11JP-D in Plains-Paradise, Montana

K11TY-D in Salmon, Idaho

K12OV-D in Shelter Cove, California

K12PN-D in Cedar Canyon, Utah

K12QT-D in Trout Creek, etc., Montana

K13AV-D in Gunnison, Colorado

K13LU-D in Ursine, Nevada

K13LV-D in Caliente, Nevada

K13OG-D in Rural Juab, etc., Utah

K13TR-D in Homer, Alaska

K14BF-D in Wenatchee, Washington

K14IC-D in Burley, Idaho

K14IU-D in Frenchtown, etc., Montana

K14PA-D in Rural Juab County, Utah

K15CD-D in Mayfield, Utah

K15DY-D in Ontario, etc., Oregon

K15FQ-D in Milford, etc., Utah

K15HN-D in Bluff & area, Utah

K16BT-D in Orderville, Utah

K16DR-D in Jack's Cabin, Colorado

K16GJ-D in Polson, Montana

K16JD-D in Northome, Minnesota

K16KO-D in Leadore, Idaho

K17GC-D in Pitkin, Colorado

K17HM-D in Wendover, Utah

K17HR-D in Emery, Utah

K17IG-D in Hoehne, Colorado

K17JZ-D in Bondurant, Wyoming

K18HZ-D in Navajo Mountain, Utah

K18IA-D in Oljeto, Utah

K18IB-D in Mexican Hat, Utah

K18LL-D in Eads, etc., Colorado

K19CG-D in Belle Fourche, South Dakota

K19EW-D in Preston, Idaho

K19GO-D in Fremont, Utah

K19HU-D in Montezuma Creek & Aneth, Utah

K20IV-D in Baker City, etc., Oregon

K20JG-D in Salida, etc., Colorado

K20MS-D in Richfield, etc., Utah

K21CE-D in Montpelier, Idaho

K21FD-D in Taos, etc., New Mexico

K21FL-D in Salina & Redmond, Utah

K21ID-D in Fremont, Utah

K21JV-D in Green River, Utah

K21LY-D in Mapleton, Oregon

K21MB-D in Scottsburg, Oregon

K22NA-D in Inyokern, etc., California

K23JA-D in Malad City, Idaho

K23JZ-D in Boulder, Utah

K23KZ-D in Bigfork/Marcell, Minnesota

K24IG-D in Woodland, Utah

K25CG-D in Aberdeen, Washington

K25GY-D in Beryl/Modena/New Castle, Utah

K25HF-D in Heber City, Utah

K25HH-D in Myton, Utah

K25HJ-D in Hornsby Ranch, etc., New Mexico

K25HV-D in Truth or Consequence, New Mexico

K25JG-D in Leamington, Utah

K25JJ-D in Fillmore/Meadow, etc., Utah

K25KK-D in Peoa, etc., Utah

K25LF-D in Philipsburg, Montana

K25OI-D in Soda Springs, Idaho

K25OO-D in Pendleton, Oregon

K26JM-D in Ferron, Utah

K26JN-D in Huntington, Utah

K26KA-D in Drummond, Montana

K26KM-D in Orr, Minnesota

K26NK-D in Wichita Falls, Texas

K27JY-D in London Springs, Oregon

K27KH-D in Orderville, Utah

K27KX-D in Las Animas, Colorado

K27MM-D in Tendoy/Leadore, Idaho

K28GM-D in Rural Garfield County, Utah

K28HL-D in Riverton, Wyoming

K28JC-D in Enterprise, Oregon

K28JK in Huntsville/Liberty, Utah

K28JL-D in Morgan, etc., Utah

K28JS-D in Samak, Utah

K28KC-D in Canon City, Colorado

K28KJ-D in Chelan, Washington

K28KP-D in Clear Creek, Utah

K28KS-D in East Price, Utah

K28NK-D in Holbrook, Idaho

K29EM-D in Manti & Ephraim, Utah

K29GJ-D in Tropic & Cannonville, Utah

K29HN-D in Escalante, Utah

K29HX-D in Wanship, Utah

K29JQ-D in Fishlake Resort, Utah

K29KT-D in Thoreau, New Mexico

K29LN-D in Santa Rosa, New Mexico

K30BU-D in Leadore, Idaho

K30EJ-D in Crested Butte, Colorado

K30JG-D in Randolph & Woodruff, Utah

K30KG-D in Coalville, etc., Utah

K30KU-D in Silver City, New Mexico

K30MH-D in Overton, Nevada

K30OA-D in Milton-Freewater, Oregon

K30OJ-D in Las Vegas, New Mexico

K31GT-D in Scipio, Utah

K31KN-D in Caineville, Utah

K31MA-D in Big Falls, Minnesota

K32HN-D in Circleville, etc., Utah

K32IX-D in Lihue, Hawaii

K32JZ-D in Kabetogama, Minnesota

K33KJ-D in Crested Butte, Colorado

K33LV-D in Henefer, etc., Utah

K33PL-D in Birchdale, Minnesota

K34NG-D in La Grande, Oregon

K35CK-D in Price, Utah

K35HB-D in Deming, New Mexico

K35JR-D in Arrey & Derry, New Mexico

K35OP-D in Park City, Utah

K36AK-D in Blanding/Monticello, Utah

K36BQ-D in Pahrump, Nevada

K36GQ-D in Parlin, Colorado

K36IM-D in Duchesne, etc., Utah

K36JB-D in Cripple Creek, Colorado

K36KZ-D in Max, Minnesota

K38EC-D in Eagles Nest, New Mexico

K38GF-D in Beaver, etc., Utah

K38GQ-D in Hatch, Utah

K38MK-D in Cheyenne Wells, Colorado

K38MT-D in Manila, etc., Utah

K39AA-D in Ninilchick, Alaska

K39KF-D in East Carbon County, Utah

K39KT-D in Lamar, Colorado

K40CH-D in Parowan/Enoch, etc., Utah

K40IT-D in Florence, Oregon

K40IX-D in Antimony, Utah

K40JM-D in Kanab, Utah

K41KZ-D in Chalfant Valley, California

K41LE-D in Fountain Green, Utah

K41LY-D in Rural Sevier County, Utah

K42AA-D in Pahrump, Nevada

K42CM-D in Centralia/Chehalis, Washington

K42HQ-D in Delta/Oak City, etc., Utah

K42JU-D in Bicknell, etc., Utah

K42JX-D in Salmon, Idaho

K43AA-D in Summit County, Utah

K43CC-D in Santa Clara, Utah

K43KM-D in Koosharem, Utah

K43MV-D in Marysvale, Utah

K44FU-D in Long Valley Junction, Utah

K44JF-D in Crescent City, California

K44JR-D in Laughlin, Nevada

K44LH-D in Fruitland, Nevada

K45GD-D in Romeo, etc., Colorado

K45JS-D in Henriville, Utah

K45JV-D in Green River, Utah

K45KB-D in Lake George, Colorado

K46HW-D in Preston, Idaho

K46IP-D in Cottage Grove, Oregon

K46IX-D in Roosevelt, Utah

K46JC-D in Kanarraville, etc., Utah

K46JI-D in Panguitch, etc., Utah

K47AB-D in Garfield, etc., Utah

K47JW-D in Hagerman, Idaho

K47LZ-D in Sargents, Colorado

K47MY-D in Red Lake, Minnesota

K48GR-D in Hanksville, Utah

K48GV-D in Laketown, etc., Utah

K48IL-D in Mount Pleasant, Utah

K48KK-D in Orangeville, Utah

K49BU-D in International Falls, Minnesota

K49JQ-D in Garrison, etc., Utah

K49KY-D in Scofield, Utah

K49ND-D in Fish Creek, etc., Idaho

K50LS-D in Thompson Falls, Montana

K50MN-D in Helper, Utah

K51GA-D in Logan, Utah

KAFT in Fayetteville, Arkansas

KCOP-TV in Los Angeles, California

KCOS in El Paso, Texas

KCPQ in Tacoma, Washington

KCWY-DT in Casper, Wyoming

KECI-TV in Missoula, Montana

KEET in Eureka, California

KERA-TV in Dallas, Texas

KETA-TV in Oklahoma City, Oklahoma

KFME in Fargo, North Dakota

KFPH-DT in Flagstaff, Arizona

KGWR-TV in Rock Springs, Wyoming

KHGI-LD in O'Neil, Nebraska

KHGI-TV in Kearney, Nebraska

KHNL in Honolulu, Hawaii

KIPT in Twin Falls, Idaho

KKEY-LP in Bakersfield, California

KKRP-LD in St. George, Utah

KLBK-TV in Lubbock, Texas

KLTM-TV in Monroe, Louisiana

KOLD-TV in Tucson, Arizona

KOVR in Stockton, California

KPSD-TV in Eagle Butte, South Dakota

KQTA-LD in San Francisco, California

KRCG in Jefferson City, Missouri

KRDO-TV in Colorado Springs, Colorado

KRQE in Albuquerque, New Mexico

KSFY-TV in Sioux Falls, South Dakota

KSTU in Salt Lake City, Utah

KSWT in Yuma, Arizona

KTNE-TV in Alliance, Nebraska

KTNL-TV in Sitka, Alaska

KTNV-TV in Las Vegas, Nevada

KTRK-TV in Houston, Texas

KTVR in La Grande, Oregon

KUPK in Garden City, Kansas

KVAL-TV in Eugene, Oregon

KVBC-LP in Reedley, California

KXDF-CD in Fairbanks, Alaska

KXMC-TV in Minot, North Dakota

KYUR in Anchorage, Alaska

KZAU-LD in Brownwood, Texas

W05AA-D in Roanoke, Virginia

W13CS-D in Gernada, Mississippi

W21CP-D in Gloversville, New York

W28DA-D in Pittsfield, Massachusetts

W38DL-D in Adams, Massachusetts

WBKO in Bowling Green, Kentucky

WBTW in Florence, South Carolina

WEAU in Eau Claire, Wisconsin

WEEJ-LD in Jacksonville, Illinois

WEXZ-LD in Bangor, Maine

WGME-TV in Portland, Maine

WHAM-TV in Rochester, New York

WHBQ-TV in Memphis, Tennessee

WHO-DT in Des Moines, Iowa

WIBW-TV in Topeka, Kansas

WIRT-DT in Hibbing, Minnesota

WJZ-TV in Baltimore, Maryland

WLOS in Asheville, North Carolina

WLOX in Biloxi, Mississippi

WMAZ-TV in Macon, Georgia

WMBB in Panama City, Florida

WMED-TV in Calais, Maine

WNET in Newark, New Jersey

WNMU in Marquette, Michigan

WNYT in Albany, New York

WOCK-CD in Chicago, Illinois

WORO-DT in Fajardo, Puerto Rico

WOWK-TV in Huntington, West Virginia

WPXS in Mount Vernon, Illinois

WQED in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania

WREX in Rockford, Illinois

WSET-TV in Lynchburg, Virginia

WTHR in Indianapolis, Indiana

WTVG in Toledo, Ohio

WTVT in Tampa, Florida

WUBX-CD in Durham, etc., North Carolina

WVEC in Hampton, Virginia

WVTM-TV in Birmingham, Alabama

WYCN-CD in Nashua, New Hampshire

WZZM in Grand Rapids, MichiganThe following television stations, which are no longer licensed, formerly operated on virtual channel 13:

K07VH-D in Sargents, Colorado

K10PB-D in Montezuma Creek/Aneth, Utah

K42KR-D in Mountain View, Wyoming

KVTV in Laredo, Texas

East of Hope Street

East of Hope Street is a 1998 award-winning film drama directed and produced by Nate Thomas. It was executive produced by Tim Russ (best known for his role as Lieutenant Commander Tuvok on the Star Trek: Voyager television series) who also stars in the film. East of Hope Street had a limited release in theaters beginning on November 5, 1999 by The Cinema Guild. It had a home video street date on September 21, 2004. The gritty, urban, fact-based story is loosely based on director Nate Thomas's 10 years of experience working as a counselor in a group home for pregnant teens in Los Angeles. Russ plays a role autobiographical of Thomas. The film has been called "timely and provocative" by the Los Angeles Daily News, "an emotional and powerful film" by KCOP-TV, "stark and unflinching" by Backstage, and "a testament to the human spirit" by The Austin Chronicle.


KBEH, virtual channel 63 (VHF digital channel 4), is a religious television station serving Los Angeles, California, United States that is licensed to Garden Grove. The station is owned by Meruelo Broadcasting as part of a duopoly with Los Angeles-licensed Spanish-language independent KWHY-TV (channel 22); the two stations share channel 4 under a channel sharing agreement. KBEH and KWHY share studios on West Pico Boulevard in the Mid-City section of Los Angeles and transmitter facilities atop Mount Harvard.


KLAC (570 kHz) is a commercial AM radio station in Los Angeles. It airs a all-sports radio format and is owned jointly by The Los Angeles Dodgers Baseball Team and San Antonio-based iHeartMedia, Inc. The studios and offices are on Olive Avenue in Burbank.

KLAC broadcasts in the HD Radio format. It is also heard on 98.7 KYSR-HD2. The 570 transmitter is on North Indiana Avenue at Multnomah Street in Los Angeles. By day, KLAC is powered at 5,000 watts non-directional. But at night, to protect other stations on AM 570, it uses a directional antenna.


KTTV, virtual and VHF digital channel 11, is a Fox owned-and-operated television station licensed to Los Angeles, California, United States. The station is owned by the Fox Television Stations subsidiary of Fox Corporation as part of a duopoly with MyNetworkTV owned-and-operated station KCOP-TV (channel 13). The two stations share studios within the Fox Television Center in West Los Angeles; KTTV's transmitter is located atop Mount Wilson.

In a few areas of the Western United States where a Fox station is not receivable over-the-air, KTTV is available on satellite television through DirecTV.

Lauren Sánchez

Lauren Wendy Sánchez (born December 19, 1969) is an Emmy Award-nominated American news anchor, entertainment reporter, media personality, actress, producer, pilot and entrepreneur. Sanchez is a frequent guest host on The View, former co-host on KTTV Fox 11's Good Day LA and anchor on the Fox 11 Ten O'clock News, and anchor and special correspondent on Extra. Sánchez has also been a regular contributor on shows including Larry King Live, The Joy Behar Show and Showbiz Tonight.

List of Los Angeles Clippers broadcasters

Broadcasters for the Los Angeles Clippers, San Diego Clippers, and Buffalo Braves National Basketball Association teams.

List of Los Angeles Dodgers broadcasters

This article details the current and historical radio and television broadcasters for the National League Los Angeles Dodgers, which have been running for over eight decades, which began when the then Brooklyn Dodgers became one of the first MLB teams to begin radio broadcasts and were the first to be featured on a television baseball game broadcast, both during the 1939 season.

MLB Extra Innings

MLB Extra Innings is an Out-of-Market Sports Package distributed in North America by satellite provider DirecTV since 1996 and by most cable providers since 2001. The package allows its subscribers to see up to 80 out-of-market Major League Baseball games a week using local over the air stations and regional sports networks.

As of the 2008 season, the feeds from both teams' broadcasts are available for each game on DirecTV, even if a team is showing the game locally on a broadcast station. Even though the package relies on satellite uplink paths, DirecTV also carries feeds from local broadcast and even cable-only networks as well, such as NBC Sports Philadelphia for the Philadelphia Phillies. Feeds that are not included on the DirecTV version of Extra Innings include KCAL (Dodgers), KCOP-TV (Angels), KNTV (Giants), and WCIU (Cubs and White Sox) unless that is your local area.The iN DEMAND version of Extra Innings added the "dual feed" system for select broadcasts after the 2008 MLB All-Star Game. Along with this, the iN DEMAND version of MLB Extra Innings has been able to add broadcast television stations, WKYC (Indians), WJZ-TV (Orioles), WUSA (Nationals), WPIX (Mets, Yankees), WPHL-TV (Phillies), and in addition, one Canadian RSN, the Toronto Blue Jays' Rogers Sports Net feed. Previously, only one feed was available, usually the home team's. For the 2017 season, Comcast X1 customers could get all MLB EI games in HDTV, using the Beta IN DEMAND platform. DirecTV has offered all MLB EI (Most with dual HD feeds) games in HDTV for years.

Free previews of MLB Extra Innings are shown during the first week of the season, and the week after the All Star Game.

Mario Impemba

Mario Impemba (born March 18, 1963) is an American sportscaster, currently a part-time radio play-by-play announcer for the Boston Red Sox.

Peter Knecht

Peter Leo Knecht (September 19, 1936 – October 3, 2014) was a criminal defense attorney from Los Angeles.During his career, Knecht represented many Hollywood and music-biz celebrities, including David Crosby, Anna Nicole Smith's former boyfriend Mark "Hollywood" Hatten; Jason Priestley.Knecht eventually moved to the defense side of the law, primarily through his affiliation with the law practice of Harry Weiss.Knecht appeared as a television analyst and consultant on criminal justice for major news outlets, including national CBS, NBC, ABC and FOX broadcasts, and locally for KCAL-TV-Channel 9 and KCOP-TV-Channel 13. He also appeared on Celebrity Justice and on CNN. His major cases have been featured on morning talk shows like The Today Show and Good Morning America.

Prime Time Entertainment Network

The Prime Time Entertainment Network (PTEN) was an American television network that was operated by the Prime Time Consortium, a joint venture between the Warner Bros. Domestic Television subsidiary of Time Warner and Chris-Craft Industries. First launched on January 20, 1993, and operating until 1997, the network mainly aired drama programs aimed at adults between the ages of 18 and 54. At its peak, PTEN's programming was carried on 177 television stations, covering 93% of the country.

Rick Garcia

Rick Garcia is a news anchor most recently of CBS News Los Angeles. He worked for 22 years at KTTV-TV and KCOP-TV in Los Angeles, California and was the host of KTTV’s NFL post-game show “Fox Overtime,” and KTTV’s Major League Baseball post-game show, “Extra Inning.” Garcia joined KCAL9 and CBS2 as a news anchor in 2009. While he was the co-anchor of KCAL news, the station became the most-watched prime-time newscast in Southern California during the 2010-11 season.He received several Emmy Awards, the NATPE’s Iris Award, the National Hispanic Media Coalition’s Excellence in Broadcast Journalism award, and the Golden Mikes Award.Rick Garcia also acted in many TV shows as a news anchor, including 24, Buffy the Vampire Slayer, LA Law, and The X-Files. He also acted in movies, including Collateral Damage and The American President.

Scott Ellsworth

Scott Ellsworth (née Harvey Charles Ellsworth, January 4, 1927) is an American radio personality, news presenter, and actor. The host of Scott's Place, a jazz radio broadcast that came to prominence in the late 1960s, he has been on the air at Financial News Network, KFI, KCOP-TV, KNX-TV in Los Angeles and KWXY in Cathedral City, California.

The Roving Kind

The Roving Kind was a nationally syndicated television show that was distributed by Bill Burrud Productions, which aired on KCOP-TV, Los Angeles, from 1964 to 1968. The series made its debut on September 24, 1965. The show featured producers Milas Hinshaw and Buddy Noonan, who produced, filmed, and narrated the episodes.

The Roving Kind travel series was produced for a family audience, showing how families could travel on a budget. During filming, Buddy Noonan and his wife Ginger Noonan traveled with their children throughout the United States including Hawaii, and also on location in Mexico. The series featured ghost towns, national monuments, state parks, tourist attractions, and state historical sites. The series was shot on 16 mm film.

Treasure (1958 TV series)

Treasure is a syndicated American television series created in 1958 by Bill Burrud Productions. The series originally aired on KCOP-TV. It filmed documentaries on buried treasure, lost cities, shipwrecks, and ghost towns.

The crew included producer Bill Burrud, Milas Hinshaw, Buddy Noonan, Guy Adenis (who received an Emmy award for Outstanding Achievement in Cinematography in 1971 for his work on Wildfire! which was narrated by Lorne Greene), Leland W. Hansen, Gene McCabe, Thomas Penfield, Bill Southworth, and Ronald Munns.One episode included "Death Valley's Stovepipe Wells" about gold prospecting during the mid-1800s in Stovepipe Wells, California located in Death Valley. Other episodes included "Queho's Secret Hideout", consisting of two episodes that focused on the legend of Queho, a Native American who was portrayed in the series by actor Buddy Noonan. In that episode, Milas Hinshaw played the part of a prospector mining for gold in the Sierra Nevada. The series also produced "Ben Sublett: A Man With Two Faces" about Ben Sublett and his lost gold mine. Additional episodes included Slumach's Gold, Pirates Passage, Isle Royal, The Lost Adam's Diggings, Devil's Mountain, Percy Fossett's City Of Gold, Diamonds at Dead Man's Cave, The Vanishing Ace, Lost Loot of Pancho Villa, Shipwreck of the Dry Tortugas, Aztec Gold, Death on the Wilderness Road, Treasure of Ulloa, The Legend of Louis Candelas, Golden Idol of the Incas, Sir Harry Oakes Lost Fortune, Search for Robert Livingston's Treasure, Massacre of the Richelieu, The Last Inca Princess, Lost City of Baroyeca, Secrets of San Miguel Island, Riddle of the Guardian Ghost, Treasure Sands of Tortuga, Trail of the Four Eyed Cat, Oak Island, and the Search for the Holy Grail.

Tricia Takasugi

Tricia Ann Takasugi (born March 2, 1961 in Oxnard, California) is a Japanese-American general assignment reporter for KTTV Fox 11 in Los Angeles.

Public television
Ethnic stations
Outlying areas
Local cable channels
Local streaming channels
Defunct stations
Adjacent areas
MyNetworkTV network affiliates in the state of California
Corporate directors
CBS Corp.
Fox Corp.
Other television stations in the state of California
Ion Television
Home Shopping Network
Youtoo America
Retro Television Network
Antenna TV
Bounce TV
This TV
Start TV
Other stations


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