NY1 (also officially known as Spectrum News NY1 and spoken as New York One) is an American cable news television channel founded by Time Warner Cable, which itself is owned by Charter Communications through its acquisition in May 2016. The channel provides 24-hour news coverage, with a focus on the five boroughs of New York City; its programming primarily features news, traffic and weather, however NY1 also features specialty programs such as Inside City Hall (which is renamed Road to City Hall during New York City mayoral elections).

NY1 is available on Spectrum's New York City system on channel 1 in standard definition and channel 701 in high definition. On Optimum in the New York City area, it is carried on channel 8 (it was previously seen on channel 1, before Optimum moved the channel to its current slot in December 2010), and is transmitted by the provider in letterboxed standard definition (downconverted from the HD feed) until September 29, 2017 when it was upconverted to the HD feed. The channel is available to more than two million cable customers within the five boroughs of New York City, as well as nearby Bergen County in New Jersey and Mount Vernon in Westchester County, New York. As of 2019, NY1 is not currently available on Verizon FiOS.[1]

Outside the New York metropolitan area, NY1 is carried on Spectrum systems throughout New York State, and its HD simulcast channel is available on its Orlando and Tampa systems.[2] It is also available on its Raleigh, Charlotte and Greensboro systems in North Carolina on digital channel 215, both in standard and high definition.[3][4][5] Outside the New York area, a loop of public service announcements and Spectrum promo ads is played over New York-specific advertising.

Spectrum News NY1
LaunchedSeptember 8, 1992
NetworkSpectrum News
Owned byCharter Communications
Picture format1080i HDTV
(downscaled to letterboxed 480i for the SDTV feed)
SloganYour borough your news.
CountryUnited States
Broadcast areaNew York metropolitan area
(also available in certain areas of North Carolina, Florida and Upstate New York)
HeadquartersManhattan, New York City
Sister channel(s)NY1 Noticias
NY1 Rail and Road
(main site for all boroughs)
Charter Communications
(New York City)
Channel 1 (SD/HD)
(New York State)
Rochester only:
Channel 122 (SD)
Syracuse only:
Channel 111 (SD)
Binghamton only:
Channel 1011 (SD)
Albany only:
Channel 515 (SD)
(Raleigh, Charlotte and Greensboro, North Carolina)
Channel 215 (SD/HD)
Altice USAThe Bronx and Brooklyn
Channel 8 (HD)
Long Island
Channel 98 (HD)
New Jersey
Channel 64 (HD)
(Tampa Bay and Orlando, Florida)
Channel 1210 (HD)


NY1 was conceived by Richard Aurelio, the president of Time Warner Cable's New York City cable group who felt at the time that "New York City needed its own 24/7 news station that just covered the city."[6] The channel launched on September 8, 1992; it originally operated from a newsroom at the National Video Center at 460 West 42nd Street in the Manhattan borough of New York City, under the guidance of vice president of news Paul Sagan and news director Steve Paulus. Construction of the 42nd Street facility was completed just over 1½ months earlier on July 15, however the channel's newly hired reporters actually began work one month beforehand by attending a videojournalism "boot camp".[7][8]

While some of NY1's reporters had used their own cameras in other markets, most of them had no exposure to the technical side of journalism. Following their training, the reporters and the rest of the staff took part in an additional two-month training period that included four weeks of real-time rehearsal. A watershed event came in the final weeks of training, with the collapse of a former post office building on Manhattan's West Side. Although the channel was not yet on the air, NY1 reporters covered the story as if the channel was fully operational, interviewing survivors and witnesses.[9]

NY1 logo used from 2001 to 2013.

Following the attack on the World Trade Center on September 11, 2001, NY1's feed was temporarily transmitted internationally through Oxygen after the cable channel was unable to broadcast regular programming from its headquarters in the Manhattan neighborhood of Battery Park City, located near the World Trade Center.[10] In 2001, Time Warner Cable began offering NY1 to digital cable subscribers in the Albany market (it remained on that system even after the October 2002 launch of sister cable news channel Capital News 9); the channel was added to Time Warner Cable systems in other markets – primarily those located in Upstate New York – thereafter.

In January 2002, the channel moved its operations to a new, all-digital facility on the sixth floor at Chelsea Market at 75 Ninth Avenue (between West 15th-16th Streets) in the Chelsea neighborhood of Manhattan. On June 30, 2003, Time Warner Cable launched NY1 Noticias, a Spanish-language version of the channel for digital cable subscribers. In 2005, NY1 launched NY1 on Demand, a video-on-demand service for Time Warner Cable customers, available on channel 1111 in the provider's New York City system.

In 2008, NY1 launched a high-definition simulcast feed on Time Warner Cable digital channel 701, although it was originally broadcast only in a pillarboxed format (a center-cut 4:3 picture with sidebars of the NY1 logo), until the channel migrated to a full 16:9 widescreen format in October 2009.

Rebranding to Time Warner Cable News NY1

TWCNY1 logo
Former Time Warner Cable News NY1 logo used from December 16, 2013 to November 15, 2016

On March 14, 2013, Time Warner Cable announced plans to rebrand NY1 and its other regional news channels (including News 14 Carolina and the Your News Now networks) under the TWC News brand by the end of the year, along with the adoption of new on-air logos and a standardized graphics package for each of the channels. The reasoning for the name change was due to the perception by the company that Time Warner Cable subscribers did not know that the provider owns its regional news channels and are largely exclusive to its systems (NY1 is an exception, as it is also carried by Cablevision in the New York City market).[11]

The proposed name change for NY1 met with immediate controversy among Time Warner Cable's subscribers due to the familiarity with the brand and dissatisfaction with the provider's service by its New York City area customers.[12][13][14] Time Warner Cable explored the possibility of keeping the NY1 brand while also including on-air references to its TWC ownership in some fashion, though executives confirmed that the rebranding would have no effect on the channel's news format or reporting style.[15]

On November 20, Time Warner Cable announced that it would append the "Time Warner Cable News" brand to the beginning of the NY1 name, while "NY1" would continue to be used on-air as a primary brand.[16] The revised branding as well as the new graphics and music package (which included a modified version of the logo used by the channel since 2001, amended alongside the "Time Warner Cable News" logo) went into effect on December 16.[17]

Rebranding to Spectrum News NY1

On May 18, 2016, Time Warner Cable was acquired by Charter Communications.[18] The Time Warner Cable News branding was replaced by Spectrum News (named after Charter's cable services brand) beginning November 15, 2016. While the NY1 name is still in use, especially on air, it continues to incorporate the "Spectrum News" brand at the beginning of NY1's primary brand.[19]

On March 30, 2017, Charter Communications announced plans for a major restructuring of NY1, as several reporters were laid off and some shows were cancelled in the upcoming months.[20][21] A spokesperson for Charter said "As with any network, we're constantly evolving to find better ways to reach and engage our viewers. We seek to provide the most compelling information and entertainment possible by providing more context, in-depth reporting, analysis and explanation, cultivating a more relevant and thoughtful conversation that makes Spectrum News essential in the lives of Spectrum subscribers. From time to time, our programming and staffing will change as we strive to better cover the stories that resonate most with our viewers."[22]

In April 1, 2017, the day after this restructuring, Richard Aurelio highly criticised this move and admitted that NY1 has turned from a stalwart local news channel to a "money-making machine." He also noted a deemphasis on local coverage that NY1 was supposed to focus on, especially after the cancellation of longtime shows The Call and NY Times Close Up, claiming that "they're really abandoning their commitment to the city."[6]

NY1 as prototype for other Time Warner Cable markets

NY1 was the first regional news channel to be operated by Time Warner Cable prior to the acquisition of Charter Communications; the cable provider has since launched 24-hour news channels in several other markets that are modeled after NY1 (two of which, News 24 Houston and News 9 San Antonio, both operated as joint ventures between TWC and Belo, had shut down within their first two years of operation). In addition to the channels launched by TWC, the provider also acquired Spectrum News Rochester (which debuted in 1990 as "WGRC") in 1995, after it assumed cable franchise rights in the Rochester, New York market from Greater Rochester Cablevision. It also acquired Spectrum News 1 (which debuted in the late 2000s as cn|2) in 2012, after it assumed cable franchise rights in much of Kentucky from Insight Communications. The majority of these channels, as of September 20, 2016, are now branded as "Spectrum News" as part of the integration with Time Warner Cable and Charter Communication's cable systems into Charter Spectrum. The channels include:


The most-common "program" on NY1 is a half-hour "news wheel" that begins at the top and bottom of each hour. It begins with a recap of top news headlines named the "NY1 Minute" and includes weather every ten minutes "on the ones". The remainder of the half-hour is filled with mostly taped news segments heavily focusing on stories from the New York metropolitan area. There are 15 minutes of commercials per hour.[23]

Nearly all stories are pre-recorded, even segments made to look like they are occurring live; instead of a "live" indicator during field reports from NY1's reporters, most stories seen on the channel have an on-screen graphic merely stating that the reporter is/was "on scene". This is because when the report was first broadcast, it may have originally been shown live but is not once it is re-aired, unless it updates a breaking news event. Moreover, reporters generally tape their own stories with video cameras (a practice known as video journalism), and send these taped reports to the newsroom to be edited for broadcast.[24][25] A practice unique only to NY1 when it debuted, the 'one-man band' mode of journalism where the reporter records their own stories and surrounding narration has now become a standard with most local newscasts throughout the United States.

Locally produced programs

NY1 remote van W46 jeh
Remote broadcast van.

Mornings on 1

Debuted on October 23, 2017, Mornings on 1 is a three-hour live weekday morning newscast (airs weekdays from 6:00 a.m. to 9:00 a.m.) which is designed to help New Yorkers get an informed start to their day with a dynamic mix of local news, headlines, politics, weather and transit reports. Mornings on 1 is anchored by Pat Kiernan, meteorologist Stacy-Ann Gooden, traffic reporter Jamie Stelter, and business anchor Annika Pergament.[26][27][28][29]

In Focus with Cheryl Wills

In Focus with Cheryl Wills is a 30-minute public affairs program hosted by weeknight evening anchor Cheryl Wills. The program features viewpoints from a roundtable of newsmakers on various topics that impacts New Yorkers.[30]

Inside City Hall / Road to City Hall

Inside City Hall (re-titled Road to City Hall during mayoral election cycles) is a weeknight political program hosted by Errol Louis that covers politics both local and national. NY1 and its upstate sister channels have collaborated on (and sponsored) a number of political debates, coverage of these use Inside City Hall presentation.[31]

NY1 Live at Ten

Premiered on January 15, 2018, NY1 Live at Ten is an hour-long live weeknight newscast which delivers a complete summary of the day's news and the first look of tomorrow's. NY1 Live at Ten is anchored by Cheryl Wills and weather with evening meteorologist Erick Adame. The 10pm newscast has outsourcing agreement with a local sports cable channel and sister network SNY, utilizing its staff at the channel's 4 World Trade Center facility to cover professional and college sports highlights after NY1's sports department was shut down in September 2017.[32][33][34]

On Stage

On Stage is a 30-minute program which premiered on May 4th, 1998. Currently hosted by Frank DiLella, it primarily features reports on the New York City theater scene, as well as reports on theatrical performances from around the region.[35][36]

Former notable programs

The Call

Launched on July 25, 2005, The Call was a live, one-hour call-in and write-in news show hosted by John Schiumo. Throughout the day, viewers were encouraged to vote on the top news stories of the day, and after receiving an email alert as to the top story, were asked to write or call in to discuss the topic with Schiumo. The program was expanded to one hour in January 2012 in response to viewer requests. The Call was cancelled on April 6, 2017.[37]

News at Eleven

In an effort to compete with local late-night newscasts on the area's broadcast television stations in the timeslot, NY1 debuted a nightly 11:00 p.m. newscast titled NY1 News at Eleven (later retitled Time Warner Cable News NY1 at Eleven and Spectrum News NY1 at Eleven) on January 22, 2007. The newscast was last anchored by Lewis Dodley on weeknights and Cheryl Wills on weekends. The 11 p.m. newscast was quietly cancelled following its September 28, 2017 broadcast[38][39]

The New York Times Close Up

Premiered on September 8, 1992, The New York Times Close Up was hosted by New York Times urban affairs correspondent Sam Roberts and was produced in association with the newspaper The New York Times Close Up (originally titled as New York Closeup). The show gives viewers an inside preview of the most compelling reports from Sunday's Times, with the correspondents who filed the stories. It features Times reporters, columnists and editors examining the week's top stories in the New York City area. The last episode aired on NY1 on April 8, 2017,[40] and since September 15, 2017 The New York Times Close Up now airs on CUNY TV.[41]

Sports on 1: The Last Word

Premiered on September 8, 1992, Sports on 1: The Last Word was a live 55-minute call-in sports program (airing every night at 11:35 p.m.), which provided recaps of the local sports scores and headlines of the day; it was hosted by Phil Andrews, Kevin Garrity, or by Dario Melendez on various days. The show aired its final program on September 28, 2017.[42]

Spotlight NY

Debuting on December 2, 2017, Spotlight NY is a 30-minute program hosted by weekend afternoon anchor Vivian Lee explores the arts and culture of the city. The show aired its final program two years later on January 6, 2019.[43][44]

News team

Current on-air staff

  • Stacy-Ann Gooden - weekday morning meteorologist
  • Errol Louis - host of Inside City Hall and political reporter
  • Pat Kiernan - weekday morning anchor
  • Roma Torre - weekday anchor/Broadway theatre critic
  • Lewis Dodley - weeknight anchor
  • Cheryl Wills - 'Live at 10' anchor
  • Josh Robin - political reporter
  • Courtney Gross - political reporter
  • Bobby Cuza - political reporter
  • Grace Rauh - political reporter
  • Zack Fink - Albany reporter
  • Matt McClure - Money on 1 anchor

Former on-air staff

Related channels

NY1 Noticias

NY1 Noticias (pronounced as "New York One Noticias" and also known as "Spectrum Noticias NY1") is a Spanish language regional cable news channel that was launched on June 30, 2003 as an offshoot of NY1. It is available on Time Warner Cable digital channels 95 and 801. Like its English language parent network, NY1 Noticias covers general news stories primarily focused around the New York City metropolitan area, along with in-depth coverage of issues affecting the area's Hispanic population.

NY1 Rail and Road

NY1 Rail and Road (pronounced as "New York One Rail and Road") is a cable channel that focuses on the traffic and mass transit conditions within the New York City metropolitan area. Launched on August 18, 2010, the channel is exclusive to Time Warner Cable subscribers (carried on digital channel 104 in New York City, and digital channel 91 in New Jersey and the Hudson Valley). The channel features traffic and transit updates on five-minute intervals with separate feeds for Manhattan and Brooklyn, Queens, Staten Island and the Hudson Valley, respectively.

In popular culture



  • NY1 anchor Pat Kiernan appears briefly in Through the Grinder (2004) (Berkley Prime Crime, ISBN 978-0-425-19714-1), the second novel in The Coffeehouse Mystery Series by Cleo Coyle.


  • "That's It That's All", from the To the 5 Boroughs (2004) album by the Beastie Boys, contains the line "Like George Whipple on New York 1; Got a hairy ass and that's no fun." Whipple covers celebrity gossip and high society for NY1.


Briefly show televisions in the background that are tuned to NY1.

  • Episodes of the drama series The Sopranos (1999–2007) feature NY1 television reporters and anchors.
  • The sitcom How I Met Your Mother (2005-2014) features character Robin Scherbatsky as an NY1 reporter, although the show brands it "Metro News 1". The character formerly co-anchored the network with Sandy Rivers, who reads from the newspaper much like NY1's Pat Kiernan.
  • In an episode of the sitcom 30 Rock (since 2006), the character Liz Lemon mentions that one of her fears is having her picture shown on NY1 after dying alone in her apartment.
  • In Season 1, Episode 8 of Showtime's Billions Pat Kiernan, breaks news on NY1


See also

  • Media in New York City
  • News 12 Networks - a similar group of 24-hour regional cable news channels operated by Cablevision.
  • FiOS1 - a similar group of 24-hour regional cable news channels operated by Verizon FiOS.
  • Spectrum News - a group of 24-hour regional cable news channels operated by Charter Communications; NY1 is the only regional news channel operated by Charter in the state of New York that does not utilize the Spectrum brand using the same stricter branding standards as its sister channels.


  1. ^ FiOS TV Channels
  2. ^ NY1 joins Bright House Networks lineup, Orlando Sentinel, September 9, 2011.
  3. ^ Channel Lineups - Charlotte
  4. ^ Channel Lineups - Raleigh
  5. ^ http://www.timewarnercable.com/content/twc/en/residential-home/tv/channels/channel-lineup.html
  6. ^ a b Miner, Colin (1 April 2017). "Amid Layoffs, NY1's Co-Founder Laments An Abandonment Of The News Station's Purpose". New York City, NY Patch. Retrieved 2 October 2017.
  7. ^ Rosenblum, Michael (November 24, 2007). "NY1 – 15 Years Later". Rosenblumtv. (Michael Rosenblum's blog). Retrieved October 17, 2009.
  8. ^ Miet, Hannah. "The Oral History of NY1". Complex. Retrieved 22 October 2017.
  9. ^ Staff writer (Undated). "Station History". Retrieved December 11, 2012. In 1992, NY1 replaced NBC.
  10. ^ Staff writer (September 13, 2001). "Oxygen Media Transmits New York One Signal to Its National Subscribers" Business Wire via AllBusiness.com. Retrieved October 17, 2009.
  11. ^ "Time Warner Cable makes move to rename NY1 so viewers know it's an exclusive news channel", New York Daily News, March 14, 2013.
  12. ^ Internet Does Not Approve of Time Warner Cable’s NY1 Rebranding, PRNewser, March 15, 2013.
  13. ^ "NY1 To Be Rebranded As 'TWC News' Because We Can't Have Nice Things" Archived 2013-03-18 at the Wayback Machine, Gothamist, March 15, 2013.
  14. ^ "Newsroom staffers fume over Time Warner's plan to 'rebrand' NY1", New York Daily News, March 15, 2013.
  15. ^ New Name for NY1? A Plan Meets Resistance, The New York Times, March 15, 2013.
  16. ^ TWC Settles On New Name for NY1 Outlets, Multichannel News, November 20, 2013.
  17. ^ Kaplan, Don (November 20, 2013). "NY1 changing name to Time Warner Cable News NY1". Daily News. Retrieved December 22, 2013.
  18. ^ James, Meg (18 May 2016). "Charter completes purchase of Time Warner Cable, Bright House". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 2 October 2017.
  19. ^ Joyella, Mark. "NY1 Gets Another New Name". www.adweek.com. Retrieved 2 October 2017.
  20. ^ Rosenberg, Eli (30 March 2017). "Weather on the 1s? Stormy, as Familiar Faces Depart From NY1". The New York Times. Retrieved 2 October 2017.
  21. ^ Kaplan, Don. "NY1 staffers fear another round of layoffs are looming". NY Daily News. Retrieved 2 October 2017.
  22. ^ Kaplan, Don. "Bloodbath at NY1: Spectrum axes several longtime staffers". NY Daily News. Retrieved 2 October 2017.
  23. ^ "Program Schedule - NY1 News". web.archive.org. 2017-01-31. Retrieved 2019-01-02.
  24. ^ Sblendorio, Peter. "NY1's live morning show allows for fresh approach to broadcasts". NY Daily News. Retrieved 22 October 2017.
  25. ^ Miet, Hannah. "The Oral History of NY1". Complex. Retrieved 22 October 2017.
  26. ^ Sblendorio, Peter. "NY1 switching to live, three-hour morning show". NY Daily News. Retrieved 29 September 2017.
  27. ^ Kiernan, Pat. "20 Years of Mornings with Pat - NY1 News - New York City". NY1. Retrieved 29 September 2017.
  28. ^ Kiernan, Pat. "Reporter's Notebook: Building a New Morning Show at Spectrum News NY1". Charter Communications Newsroom. Retrieved 5 November 2017.
  29. ^ Sblendorio, Peter. "NY1's live morning show allows for fresh approach to broadcasts". NY Daily News. Retrieved 22 October 2017.
  30. ^ "Watch "In Focus with Cheryl Wills" on NY1". NY1. Retrieved 5 November 2017.
  31. ^ "Inside City Hall Spectrum News NY1". www.ny1.com. Retrieved 8 January 2018.
  32. ^ "NY1 Live at Ten Spectrum News NY1". ny1.com. Retrieved 8 January 2018.
  33. ^ Sblendorio, Peter. "NY1 launching live 10 p.m. show anchored by Cheryl Wills". NY Daily News. Retrieved 13 January 2018.
  34. ^ "Charter Communications Inc. (via Public) / Spectrum News NY1 to Debut 'NY1 Live At Ten' Newscast with Cheryl Wills on Monday, January 15". www.publicnow.com. Retrieved 21 January 2018.
  35. ^ "Watch "On Stage" on NY1". ny1.com. Retrieved 8 January 2018.
  36. ^ "NY1 - ON STAGE on Twitter". Twitter. Retrieved 4 May 2018.
  37. ^ Rosenberg, Eli (30 March 2017). "Weather on the 1s? Stormy, as Familiar Faces Depart From NY1". The New York Times. Retrieved 6 August 2017.
  38. ^ Malone, Michael. "NY1 News at Eleven | Broadcasting & Cable". www.broadcastingcable.com. Retrieved 6 August 2017.
  39. ^ Moss, Linda. "NY1 to Debut News at Eleven | Multichannel". www.multichannel.com. Retrieved 6 August 2017.
  40. ^ Kalpan, Don. "Bloodbath at NY1: Spectrum axes several longtime staffers". NY Daily News. Retrieved 6 August 2017.
  41. ^ Roberts, Sam. "The New York Times Close Up returns on Friday night at 8 pm on CUNY-TV in metro NYC". @samrob12. Retrieved 14 October 2017.
  42. ^ "Please join us tonight for our final show. @SportsOn1KG and a celebration of 25 years together on NY1 at 11:35". @SportsOn1. 28 September 2017. Retrieved 29 September 2017.
  43. ^ "Watch "Spotlight NY" on NY1". ny1.com. Retrieved 8 January 2018.
  44. ^ Lee, Vivian (5 January 2019). "#SpotlightNY will air for the last time this weekend. My deepest gratitude to this amazing team @NY1 who made it happen every week. It was a joyful experience. Catch another airing of tonight's final episode tomorrow at 7 and 10pm.pic.twitter.com/EYAmvvehKj". @IamVivLee. Retrieved 6 January 2019.

External links

China Railways DFH mainline locomotives

The China Railways DFH1 was a type of 4-axle B'B' single-cab diesel-hydraulic locomotive used on mainline passenger services; the DFH3 was a later development of a similar design but with two driving cabs.

The China Railways DFH4 was a 6-axle high-powered freight and passenger locomotive, it did not reach mass production.

Duke Castiglione

Joseph "Duke" Castiglione Jr. (born June 21, 1973) is an American news anchor for WCVB-TV Boston’s NewsCenter 5 weekend newscasts. He was the sports journalist, Sports Anchor for WNYW Fox 5 Good Day New York in New York City. He also was the host of Sports Extra on Sunday at 10:30 p.m. Before WNYW, he worked as a fill-in sports anchor and reporter at WHDH-TV, the now-former NBC affiliate in Boston. He also worked at WCBS-TV CBS 2 in New York, where he was the weekday morning sports anchor until 2006. His first New York job was hosting Sports on 1, a nightly call-in show, for the NY1 local network, beginning in 2000. He has also guest hosted several television and radio programs for ESPN, including Sports Center and Around the Horn, and was a field reporter for ESPN's baseball coverage during the 2005 and 2006 seasons.

He began his broadcasting career at WGGB-TV, the ABC affiliate in Springfield, Massachusetts. Castiglione has landed a number of key breaking news interviews, including one with Joe Torre on the day he was rumored to be fired and the first one-on-one with Johnny Damon when he joined the New York Yankees. He is a recipient of the Associated Press award for Best Sports Show and two Black Journalist Awards for his interviews with Lawrence Taylor and Bernard King. He graduated from Stonehill College in 1996.

Duke Castiglione grew up in Marshfield, Massachusetts, where he spent time as a substitute teacher at the town's high school. He is the son of Boston Red Sox lead radio commentator Joe Castiglione.

Elizabeth Benjamin (journalist)

Elizabeth Benjamin (born c. 1972) is a reporter for Time Warner Cable News (TWCN), serving as the editor-in-chief of "State of Politics," a blog covering the politics of the state of New York, and as the host of the daily political news and interview show Capital Tonight. She has been employed with TWCN's predecessor YNN and NY1 since April 2011. Prior to this, she wrote a column for the New York Daily News, also covering state and city politics. Before her position at the News, she reported for the Albany Times-Union and blogged under its Capitol Confidential blog.Benjamin currently appears as a political pundit on radio shows such as WNYC's the Brian Lehrer Show and on TV shows on channels such as CUNY-TV and NY1; in addition to her regular blog for TWCN, she also serves as a semi-regular columnist for the online publication Capital New York.

In 2013, she married Steven Smith, spokesman for the Albany police department. The two had met at a news conference earlier that year. Smith, then training for his first-ever triathlon, was directed towards Benjamin, a past Ironman participant who has a tattoo from that event on her leg. They began training together and eventually dating. New York's chief judge, Jonathan Lippman, officiated at the ceremony, held in Poughkeepsie.

Errol Louis

Errol T. Louis (born August 24, 1962 in Harlem) is a New York City journalist and television show host.

Louis is the host of Inside City Hall, a program about New York City politics that airs nightly on NY1. Prior to joining NY1 in November 2010, Louis was a columnist for the New York Daily News, where he also served on the editorial board. On June 23, 2008, Louis became host of the Morning Show, a three-hour talk program on radio station WWRL; in 2009 he was succeeded by Mark Riley. In November 2010 The Village Voice named him the city's best newspaper columnist and radio show host.Louis is the Director of the Urban Reporting program at the City University of New York's Graduate School of Journalism. He is also a CNN contributor and has made frequent appearances on Lou Dobbs Tonight and other CNN news programs.

Formerly an associate editor of The New York Sun, Louis joined the Daily News in 2004 and for many years wrote a column, "Commerce and Community", for Our Time Press, which is published weekly and based in the Bedford-Stuyvesant neighborhood of Brooklyn.

He has taught college courses and co-founded the Central Brooklyn Federal Credit Union, and was once named by New York Magazine as one of "10 New Yorkers Making a Difference", "with energy, vision and independent thinking." He has also run for political office, coming in third in a race for the New York City Council's 35th District in 1997. Louis holds a B.A. in government from Harvard, an M.A. in political science from Yale, and a J.D. from Brooklyn Law School. He was raised in New Rochelle and lives in Crown Heights, Brooklyn, with his wife, Juanita Scarlett, and their son.

John Thompson (1749–1823)

John Thompson (March 20, 1749 – September 30, 1823) was a United States Representative from New York.

Juan Manuel Benítez

Juan Manuel Benitez Fernel (born 1974 in Badajoz, Spain) is a Spanish journalist working in the United States. He is NY1 News/NY1 Noticias political anchor and reporter, and the creator and host of Pura Política, a weekly political program produced from New York City for NY1 Noticias.

Benitez is also a journalism professor at Columbia University and CUNY Graduate School of Journalism

For the web publication Cuartopoder Benitez writes political analysis and commentary on his Oprima el 2 blog. He also co-wrote política pop, a Spanish-language blog on politics and culture.

In 2007, Benitez was a guest host for Viva Voz, a talk-show on V-me.

In September 2011, he was named one of City Hall's "40 under 40" for being a young influential member of New York City politics.

Mark Simone

Mark Simone is an American radio personality heard on WOR in New York City, New York weekdays from 10 AM to 12 PM. His WOR show began on January 2, 2013, after 14 years at WABC. Simone also occasionally appears on Fox Business, CNN, MSNBC and PBS. He and New York Daily News columnist Linda Stasi co-host the weekly comedy news feature What a Week on NY1.

NY1 Noticias

NY1 Noticias (pronounced "New York One Noticias", also known as "Spectrum Noticias NY1") is a 24-hour Spanish-language cable news television channel that is owned by Charter Communications through its acquisition of Time Warner Cable in May 2016, and serves New York City's five boroughs. It is available to customers on channels 95 and 801 on Time Warner Cable's DTV: Digital Television and DTV en Español and first went on the air at 8:01 p.m. on June 30, 2003. It can also be received on Cablevision channel 194 at select areas.

NY1 Noticias provides New York City area news and weather updates like its parent English channel NY1 in pre-recorded 30-minute cycles, but also features in-depth coverage of issues that have a direct impact on New Yorkers of Hispanic and Latin American heritage, such as immigration, public health and community affairs. The channel maintains a morning counterpart to Mornings on 1, dubbed Nueva York por la Mañana. The "Weather on the 1's" (Spanish: "El Tiempo en el 1") not only shows local and national forecasts but also North American forecasts.

Since 2005, NY1 Noticias airs a weekly political and the only non-hard news program, Pura Política, which is anchored by political reporter Juan Manuel Benitez.

NY1 Rail and Road

NY1 Rail and Road is a 24-hour cable news channel focusing exclusively on the vehicular traffic and mass transit conditions within the five boroughs of New York City. Owned by Charter Communications through its acquisition of Time Warner Cable in May 2016, the channel is a spin-off from its parent station NY1's popular report of the same name that is available to New York City Time Warner Cable subscribers on channel 214, and on channel 91 in New Jersey and Hudson Valley. NY1 Rail and Road updates every five minutes and has feeds for four different zones (Manhattan and Brooklyn, Queens, Staten Island, and the Hudson Valley.) The station airs a constant floating digital aerial map of New York City with a short anchor segment every half-hour, along with periodic cutaways indicating mass transit service changes.

The digital map (with data provided by INRIX) highlights major streets which are color-coded according to the speed of traffic with INRIX's common coding, with black, indicating a completely jammed or closed road, red indicating traffic flow of less than 25 miles per hour (dark red if around less than 15 mph), yellow 25-50 mph flow, and green little to no traffic.

Owen Gleiberman

Owen Gleiberman (born February 24, 1959) is an American film critic who has been the chief film critic for Variety since May 2016. Previously, Gleiberman wrote for Entertainment Weekly from 1990 until 2014. From 1981 to 1989, he worked at The Boston Phoenix.Gleiberman was born in Switzerland, to American parents. He was raised in Ann Arbor, Michigan, and is a graduate of the University of Michigan. His work has been published in Premiere and Film Comment, and collected in the film-criticism anthology Love and Hisses. Gleiberman reviews movies for National Public Radio and for the NY1 television news channel. He is a member of the New York Film Critics Circle. He is one of the critics featured in Gerald Peary's 2009 documentary film For the Love of Movies: The Story of American Film Criticism.Gleiberman is also the author of Movie Freak, his autobiography, published by Hachette Books.

Pat Kiernan

Patrick Kiernan (born November 20, 1968) is a Canadian-American television host, appearing as the morning news anchor of NY1 since 1997. He is widely known in New York City for his "In the Papers" feature, in which he summarizes the colorful content in New York City's daily newspapers, replete with his deadpan humor. Kiernan has also hosted game shows and appeared in films and on television either as himself or as a reporter.

Sam Roberts (newspaper journalist)

Sam Roberts (born June 20, 1947) is an American journalist who has written for The New York Times since 1983, serving as Urban Affairs Correspondent since 2005. He is also host of the NY1 show The New York Times Close Up.

Spectrum News

Spectrum News (formerly Time Warner Cable News) is the brand for a slate of American cable news television channels that are owned by Charter Communications through its acquisition of Time Warner Cable in May 2016. Each of the six regional channels primarily focus on local news, weather and sports coverage in their given areas (most are located in upstate New York), in addition to national and international news stories. With the exception of NY1, none of the six channels are available on other pay television providers in their respective markets, including Verizon FiOS, AT&T U-verse, DirecTV or Dish Network.

Spectrum News Buffalo

Spectrum News Buffalo (formerly Time Warner Cable News Buffalo) is an American cable news television channel that is owned by Charter Communications, as an affiliate of its Spectrum News slate of regional news channels. The channel provides 24-hour rolling news coverage focused primarily on the Buffalo metropolitan area and Western New York. The channel is carried on Time Warner Cable systems throughout Western New York on channel 9; it is also carried on TWC's Rochester system on digital channel 1277. A feed of the channel is also available on Spectrum's Jamestown system.

As with the rest of its upstate sister news channels in upstate New York, Spectrum News Buffalo shares news content with New York City-based NY1, Charter's flagship regional cable news channel (which the provider carries on the digital tiers of its Upstate New York systems). As with all Spectrum News channels, Spectrum News Buffalo is exclusive to Charter Spectrum subscribers; areas of Western New York not served by Charter Spectrum (as of 2017, this includes only a portion of central and southern Cattaraugus County) cannot access the channel.

Spectrum News Capital Region

Spectrum News Capital Region (formerly Time Warner Cable News Capital Region) is an American cable news television channel that is owned by Charter Communications, as an affiliate of its Spectrum News slate of regional news channels. The channel provides 24-hour rolling news coverage focused primarily on the Capital District of eastern New York. The channel is headquartered in Albany, New York, and maintains a subfeed serving the Hudson Valley region. Spectrum News Capital Region is carried on channel 9 throughout most of the region, although its channel slot varies in the towns of Queensbury and Canajoharie, and in Berkshire County, Massachusetts.

As with the rest of its upstate sister news channels in upstate New York, Spectrum News Capital Region shares news content with New York City-based NY1, Charter's flagship regional cable news channel (which the provider carries on the digital tiers of its Upstate New York systems).

Spectrum News Rochester

Spectrum News Rochester (formerly Time Warner Cable News Rochester) is an American cable news television channel that is owned by Charter Communications through its acquisition of Time Warner Cable in May 2016, as an affiliate of its Spectrum News slate of regional news channels. The channel provides 24-hour rolling news coverage focused primarily on Rochester, New York and the nearby Genesee River and Finger Lakes regions.

The channel is carried on channel 9 in standard definition, as well as high definition, the latter of which is typically rendered automatically by those Charter Communications customers' high definition supported set-top boxes. Standard definition feeds come through to those customers who purchase Spectrum's Basic-Tier level of cable service. As of March 6th, 2018, all customers are required to utilize digital receivers to view the station. These digital receivers come in two types: High Definition Multimedia Interface - HDMI - supported High Definition television digital receivers, and for those televisions void of HDMI connectivity, standard digital receivers. Higher tiered customers view the channel on digital channel 200 in high definition in Rochester. Channel 14 in other Charter Communications systems within the region fill in the extent of the area's coverage. As with the rest of its upstate sister news channels in upstate New York, Spectrum News Rochester shares news content with New York City-based NY1, Charter Communications' flagship regional cable news channel (which the provider carries on the digital tiers of its Upstate New York systems).

Spectrum Sports (Ohio)

Spectrum Sports is a defunct regional sports network serving Ohio and parts of northern Kentucky, southern Michigan and western Pennsylvania operated by Charter Communications through its acquisition of Time Warner Cable in May 2016. Broadcasting on Channel 311 and 1311 exclusively on Time Warner Cable systems.

Spectrum Sports (Texas)

Spectrum Sports was a regional sports network serving Texas and owned by Charter Communications through its acquisition of Time Warner Cable in May 2016. It ceased operations in June 2017, with some of its remaining programs migrating to Spectrum News Austin.

The Shack (journalism)

The Shack is the nickname used by reporters for the police beat in New York City. In most cities, such a bureau is nicknamed a "cop shop." It is named after a cramped office located inside the NYPD headquarters, where journalists report on crime stories.

The first in-headquarters press bureau began in 1863, in the basement of the NYPD headquarters on Mulberry Street. In 1875, police superintendent George W. Walling expelled the press from the building for being too intrusive in police matters. When the NYPD moved to its beaux-arts headquarters at 240 Centre Street in 1910, the press set up shop in a tenement across the street. Its poor conditions may have resulted in the nickname. This location was the office for legendary reporters including Gay Talese, David Halberstam, Joe Cotter and McCandlish Phillips. In 1973, the NYPD moved to its new modernist-style headquarters at One Police Plaza in the Civic Center. The Shack followed with an office on the second floor of the new building. Its present tenants include Associated Press, New York Daily News, New York Post, The New York Times, Newsday, Staten Island Advance, El Diario, NY1 News and 1010 WINS. In April 2009, NYPD Commissioner Raymond W. Kelly announced plans to evict The Shack from Police Plaza by August, in order to make way for an expansion of a command center. As of 2016, the shack remains in the same location.

Full-power stations
Public television
Low power stations
Audio stations
Local cable channels
Spectrum Originals
Regional and local television news channels in North America
United States


This page is based on a Wikipedia article written by authors (here).
Text is available under the CC BY-SA 3.0 license; additional terms may apply.
Images, videos and audio are available under their respective licenses.