KNTV

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This article is about the television station in America. For the British educational television program, see The KNTV Show.
Not to be confused with KTNV or KTVN.
KNTV
KNTV 2008 Logo.png
San Jose - San Francisco -
Oakland, California
United States
City of license San Jose, California
Branding NBC Bay Area (general)
NBC Bay Area News (newscasts)
Slogan We Investigate (news)
Every Day is Full of Color (general)
Locals Only (secondary)
Channels Digital: 12 (VHF)
Virtual: 11 (PSIP)
Subchannels 11.1 NBC
11.2 Cozi TV
Affiliations NBC (O&O)
Owner NBCUniversal
(NBC Telemundo License LLC)
First air date September 12, 1955; 59 years ago (1955-09-12)
Call letters' meaning none; assumed backronyms for Northern California TeleVision
Sister station(s) KSTS
Former channel number(s) Analog:
11 (VHF, 1955–2009)
Former affiliations Independent (1955–1960)
ABC (1960–2000)
The WB (2000–2001)
Transmitter power 103.1 kW
Height 376.6 m (1,236 ft)
Facility ID 35280
Transmitter coordinates 37°41′7″N 122°26′1″W / 37.68528°N 122.43361°W / 37.68528; -122.43361
Licensing authority FCC
Public license information: Profile
CDBS
Website www.nbcbayarea.com

KNTV, channel 11 (branded on-air as NBC Bay Area), is an NBC owned-and-operated television station licensed to San Jose, California and serving the San Francisco Bay Area. The station is owned by the NBC Owned Television Stations subsidiary of NBCUniversal; KNTV's studios and main office are located on First Street in San Jose, which it shares with co-owned Telemundo station KSTS (channel 48) and CNBC's Silicon Valley bureau. The station's transmitter is located on San Bruno Mountain, just south of San Francisco.

On cable, KNTV is available on Comcast cable systems in the Bay Area on channel 3.[1] In the few areas of the western United States where an NBC station is not receivable over-the-air, KNTV is available as part of All American Direct's standard definition distant network package for Dish Network subscribers.

History[edit]

Early years[edit]

KNTV signed on the air on September 12, 1955, originally operating as an independent station, intended to cover the entire north-central California coast from Monterey to San Francisco. It was the first television station in the South Bay, and was originally owned by Sunlite Bakery, which was owned by the Gilliland family. The station's studios and offices were built in one of the unused bakery garages on Park Avenue in downtown San Jose, and its transmitter was originally located on Loma Prieta Peak, some 60 miles (100 km) south of San Francisco. Channel 11 often aired shows from CBS, DuMont and NBC that were respectively turned down by San Francisco's KPIX (channel 5) and KRON-TV (channel 4), as well as some ABC shows that also aired on KGO-TV (channel 7). The station was not viable as an independent, and the going got even more difficult when Oakland-based KTVU (channel 2) signed on in 1958.

However, due to its transmitter location, its signal could be received fairly well in the nearby areas of Monterey and Salinas. Taking advantage of this, KNTV sought and was granted the ABC affiliation for the Monterey Bay area, on the condition that the station reduced its transmitter power so as not to overlap with KGO-TV's signal. Previously, all three networks had been shoehorned onto Salinas-based KSBW (channel 8). KNTV therefore became one of the few stations located outside the market it served.

Channel 11 was then purchased by Alan Gilliand, who operated it as part of Gill Cable, the local cable provider for San Jose. Even as an ABC affiliate, KNTV occasionally preempted a few ABC programs. ABC owned-and-operated station KGO-TV, meanwhile, cleared ABC's entire programming schedule, so this often gave San Jose and Silicon Valley Area residents a second choice for viewing preempted ABC programming. Gill Cable sold KNTV to Landmark Communications in 1978. Twelve years later, Landmark sold the station to a minority-owned firm, the Granite Broadcasting Corporation.

Switch to NBC[edit]

In 1999, KGO-TV agreed to pay Granite a substantial fee to stop channel 11 from running ABC programming once the station's affiliation contract expired. ABC's corporate parent, The Walt Disney Company, saw the need to expand KGO-TV's exclusive advertising market share into San Jose for this reason, and it felt that KNTV was taking away from the share.

That same year, the deYoung family, owners of longtime NBC affiliate KRON and the San Francisco Chronicle, put all of its media properties up for sale. NBC, which had been in the midst of renewing its affiliation agreement with KRON, jumped into the bidding as it had sought to purchase channel 4 – then the network's largest affiliate by market size – for several years due to its status as one of the network's highest-rated affiliates. NBC was thought to be the favorite to buy KRON, but lost a bidding war for the station to Young Broadcasting in November 1999.[2] NBC responded by threatening to yank its programming from KRON unless Young agreed to run it under the conventions of an NBC O&O, including disallowing the station from preempting NBC programs outside of breaking news coverage.[3][4] The network also made the unprecedented demand that Young pay NBC $10 million annually to carry the network's programming – a form of reverse compensation. Young refused, and announced that it would end KRON's 52-year affiliation with NBC once its affiliation contract ended in December 2001.[5]

In February 2000, Granite contacted NBC to negotiate an affiliation deal and offered to pay an average of $37 million annually (totaling roughly $362 million over 10 years) for the rights to broadcast NBC programs on KNTV. This agreement was groundbreaking and notable, as KNTV became the first major market affiliate to pay a network for programming, reversing a long-standing model where networks paid affiliates to carry their programming. NBC accepted the deal, which was due to take effect in January 2002.[5] In preparation for this switch, KNTV boosted its signal to reach the entire Bay Area. 7 million viewers now had access to KNTV, including 90% of the San Francisco Metropolitan area.[6]

On July 3, 2000, KNTV terminated its ABC affiliation after 40 years with the network; it then temporarily carried programming from The WB Television Network in a part-time simulcast with then co-owned KBWB-TV (channel 20, now KOFY-TV), which was the full-time WB affiliate for the San Francisco Bay Area.[7] The move cost the Monterey Bay area an over-the-air ABC affiliate. In order to compensate for the loss, KGO-TV was then added on cable providers in that market, with certain syndicated programs carried by the station replaced due to syndication exclusivity rules. This did not pose as much of a problem as it may seem due to the very high penetration of cable and satellite in the Monterey Bay area. ABC would not return over-the-air to the area until KSBW began carrying ABC programming on the station's second digital subchannel on April 18, 2011.[8]

For Granite Broadcasting, the deal with NBC was expensive; the company showed a net loss of $44 million for the first three quarters of 2001, more than double its losses during the same period the previous year. In an attempt to reduce debts, Granite started looking for a buyer for Detroit WB affiliate WDWB (now WMYD) in October 2001;[9] that station would not be sold until 2014.[10]

On December 17, 2001, NBC announced another twist on the deal: it bought KNTV from cash-strapped Granite for $230 million,[11][12] effectively separating itself from KBWB (which remains under Granite ownership). The network already owned San Jose-based Telemundo station KSTS-TV, and wanted to create a duopoly in the Bay Area. KNTV officially joined NBC at 11:35 p.m. Pacific Time on December 31, 2001.[13] Jay Leno officially welcomed NBC's newest station in a ceremony on The Tonight Show, followed later that morning by a segment on the Today show in which Al Roker introduced KNTV's anchors. With NBC's move to channel 11, it became the only major network in the Bay Area to switch from one station to another (KNTV is the third Bay Area station to affiliate with NBC, as primary CBS affiliate KPIX-TV had carried the network as a secondary affiliation upon its sign-on in 1948 until KRON debuted the following year). NBC formally took control of KNTV in April 2002.

KNTV's logo from September 2002 to July 2008.

After the affiliation switch to NBC, KNTV changed its branding to "NBC3" to reflect its position on cable channel 3 on nearly every cable provider in the Bay Area.[14] However, due to potential confusion with Sacramento's NBC affiliate, KCRA-TV (which broadcast on channel 3), Granite rebranded the station as "NBC11" in September 2002. Initially, KNTV newscasts were perceived to be infotainment due to the focus on crime and entertainment news, but by late 2002 the newscasts began focusing on Bay Area affairs.[15] The station began operations in a 25,000 square foot facility on Battery Street in San Francisco.[15]

During the 2004 Summer Olympics, the station heavily promoted channel 11 through its "i11uminating" marketing campaign (with the number "11" used in place of the "L" letters). Even in its early years as the new NBC affiliate, KNTV aired NBC's soap opera lineup much later in the afternoon than most affiliates; KRON had done this for years as an NBC affiliate. Soon enough by August 2004, KNTV fell in line with the network's recommended time slot and now airs Days of our Lives (NBC's remaining afternoon daytime drama) at the recommended 1 p.m. timeslot.

New studios and transmitter[edit]

KNTV/KSTS/CNBC Silicon Valley's studios located 2450 N. First St. in San Jose.

In 2004, NBC converted a vacant office space in North San Jose into a state-of-the-art, all-digital facility for KNTV and KSTS. On December 13 of that year, KNTV moved from its original studios on Park Avenue to the new location. As part of a corporate-wide environmental initiative (known today as "Green is Universal"), the facility is entirely powered by wind energy.[16] Following its acquisition by NBC, KNTV continued to broadcast from its longtime transmitter location on Loma Prieta Peak (located between San Jose and Santa Cruz), but did not increase its power to improve signal coverage in San Francisco and Oakland; as a result, the signal could not be seen over the air in much of the Bay Area north of San Mateo County, including much of San Francisco itself.[17] The affiliation and market switches also resulted in many cable providers in the Monterey Bay area either dropping KNTV entirely or blocking its NBC programming under syndication exclusivity guidelines; even so, the signal still overlapped with KSBW.

That all changed on September 12, 2005, when KNTV was able to finally move its transmitter to San Bruno Mountain, giving it a signal comparable to the Bay Area's other major stations. The move came after years of objection from KRON's owner Young Broadcasting. KRON made numerous filings with the FCC alleging that thousands of San Jose residents would lose over-the-air coverage of KNTV if it moved closer to San Francisco.[18]

Some San Francisco residents, especially in the Sunset and Richmond districts of the city, still found it difficult to receive an adequate over-the-air signal because they are shielded by San Bruno Mountain. Most of the other Bay Area stations operate from the Sutro Tower, which has a better overall view of San Francisco proper, although at the expense of those in northern San Mateo County, where San Bruno Mountain acts as a shield. However, most of the Bay Area is covered with a strong signal from all of the stations. The year closed, however, with a devastating fire at the retired transmitting facility on Loma Prieta Peak. The fire was quickly extinguished on the afternoon of December 31; however, the fire reignited after firefighters had left the scene, and destroyed the former primary analog and digital transmitters, which had only been retired a few months earlier and were in backup status, as well as a variety of other communications equipment.

In January 2007, CNBC moved its Silicon Valley bureau – formerly located at the Wall Street Journal's bureau in Palo Alto – into KNTV/KSTS's San Jose studios. Former KNTV and KRON reporter Jim Goldman is the bureau chief, and the main CNBC reporter covering business stories concerning the Silicon Valley; the set used for daily broadcasts on CNBC occupies part of KNTV's newsroom. In 2009, KNTV changed its on-air branding from "NBC11" to "NBC Bay Area"; additionally the station's website was relaunched on October 16 of that year, as part of a larger revamp of the websites of NBC's entire O&O station group.[19]

In April 2010, KNTV entered into an arrangement with former NBC affiliate KRON-TV to broadcast network programs during instances in which KNTV has to preemptthem for special programming such as telecasts of San Francisco Giants games. Incidentally, KRON's owner, Young Broadcasting discussed entering KRON into a shared services agreement with KNTV's owner NBCUniversal,[20] which ultimately never materialized. KRON's default carriage of preempted NBC shows ended in 2012, when KICU reassumed those duties. On April 13, 2010, KNTV became the subject of Stephen Colbert's program, The Colbert Report, where Colbert played a clip read by weekend anchor Diane Dwyer on the issue of "unpaid internships". Colbert would eventually use that given clip to set the stage for laughs based on unpaid interns.[21]

Digital television[edit]

The station's digital signal is multiplexed:

Channel PSIP Short Name Aspect Video Programming
11.1 KNTV-TV 1080i 16:9 Main KNTV programming / NBC
11.2 KNTV-DT2 480i Cozi TV

KNTV also has a Mobile DTV feed of subchannel 11.1, broadcasting at 1.83 Mbit/s.[22][23]

Cozi TV[edit]

On December 20, 2012, KNTV began broadcasting Cozi TV, a digital subchannel network that airs a mix of movies, first-run lifestyle programming, and classic television series from the 1950s through the 1980s. The service is a retooling of NBC Nonstop (which operated a regional service called NBC California Nonstop that debuted in January 2011 on KNTV, and sister stations KNBC/Los Angeles and KNSD/San Diego), which carried news and lifestyle-oriented programs, some of which have been carried over to Cozi.

Analog-to-digital conversion[edit]

KNTV shut down its analog signal, over VHF channel 11, on June 12, 2009, the official date in which full-power television stations in the United States transitioned from analog to digital broadcasts under federal mandate. The station's digital signal remained on its pre-transition VHF channel 12,[24][25] using PSIP to display the station's virtual channel as its former VHF analog channel 11. KNTV is now the largest NBC affiliate on the VHF band – and the only NBC O&O to broadcast on VHF.

Programming[edit]

Syndicated programming on KNTV currently includes Access Hollywood, Access Hollywood Live,[26][27] Steve Harvey, The Meredith Vieira Show, The Ellen DeGeneres Show and Extra.[28]

Since being purchased by NBCUniversal, KNTV has produced its own programs for both local broadcast and for distribution nationally on the NBC television network and in syndication. Two of KNTV's national and regional programs that are distributed to NBC stations are Tech Now! (a weekly show that debuted on September 19, 1998 under Granite Broadcasting ownership that covers the latest in technology and gadgets, and is hosted by Scott Budman and produced by Scott McGrew[29] and was at one time popular in Ghana[30]) and In Wine Country (a weekly series focusing on the Napa Valley wine community). KNTV is one of three NBC O&O stations to distribute programs to other stations or to the network itself as of 2010, along with Los Angeles's KNBC and New York City's WNBC. The station is also the local broadcaster of the San Jose Holiday Parade each December.

On October 12, 2010, KNTV hosted its first debate since becoming owned by NBCUniversal. Its 5, 6, and 11 p.m. newscast was broadcast live at San Rafael's Dominican University of California,[31][32] though the latter newscast were used as a wrap-up of the debate. The debate between California gubernatorial candidates Meg Whitman and Jerry Brown was moderated by NBC News special correspondent Tom Brokaw. This program was simulcast on several other NBC stations within California including fellow NBC O&Os KNBC and KNSD, as well as on Hearst Television-owned KCRA-TV and KSBW.[33][34][35]

Sports programming[edit]

On November 1, 2007, KNTV entered into a three-year broadcast contract with the San Francisco Giants through 2010, replacing the team's longtime broadcaster KTVU (which had carried Giants games since 1961, three years after the team moved to the Bay Area and KTVU first began broadcasting); the team's first game broadcast on KNTV aired on April 1, 2008. KNTV broadcasts 20 to 40 Giants baseball games a year, which are produced by sister network Comcast SportsNet Bay Area. In addition, KNTV also airs Giants Clubhouse each weekend during the MLB season. All of the Giants broadcasts are carried in high definition. The station has preempted Giants telecasts during the Summer Olympics due to NBC currently holding the television rights to the Olympics. The Giants' contract with KNTV concluded at the end of the 2010 season, however, the broadcast rights were renewed prior to the 2011 season.[36]

KNTV also occasionally runs special editions of its newscasts or Sports Sunday, to cover San Francisco 49ers and/or Oakland Raiders NFL games that are broadcast as part of NBC Sunday Night Football. On January 23, 2014, NBCUniversal, Comcast, and the San Francisco 49ers announced a 10-year partnership that will include new additions to the future Levi's Stadium. The partnership spans multiple business units that will include KNTV, ComcastSportsNet Bay Area, its VoiceEdge, ethernet, and Xfinity services, as well as building a new studio only four miles from where KNTV is based. It also will produce 400 hours of programming on KNTV and CSN Bay Area.[37]

News operation[edit]

KNTV's newscast title card.

KNTV presently broadcasts 32½ hours of locally produced newscasts each week (with 5½ hours on weekdays and 3½ hours each on Saturdays and Sundays). The station also produces a local sports highlight and discussion program on Sunday nights called Sports Sunday, which is hosted by sports reporter Laurence Scott – who is usually joined by guest co-hosts in-studio; a secondary program, Xfinity Sports Sunday Primetime, is co-hosted by Jerry Rice and Nnamdi Asomugha during the fall, when NBC provides football coverage in primetime.

In September 1998, KNTV began producing an hour-long 10 p.m. newscast for then-WB affiliate KBWB-TV (now KOFY-TV).[38] Upon becoming a WB affiliate in July 2000, KNTV increased its local news programming; it retained all of its existing newscasts and added two hours to its weekday morning newscast, an hour-long news and technology-focused program at noon, an additional half-hour to its 6 p.m. newscast and a simulcast of the KBWB 10 p.m. newscast.[7][39] The 7–9 a.m., 6:30 and 10 p.m. newscasts were dropped once KNTV switched to NBC in January 2002.

KNTV's news desk until December 21, 2010. After rebranding as "NBC Bay Area", the news desk and newsroom made a minor change to reflect the current branding.

For the first half of 2009, the recession forced NBC to cut costs at KNTV. Several rounds of layoffs occurred, forcing KNTV to shed some well-known personalities, including chief weather anchor John Farley, who left the station in March 2009;[40] after Farley's departure, weekend weather segments originated from the studios of Los Angeles sister station KNBC. The station also closed news bureaus in Sacramento and Oakland. KNTV's news helicopter (which was purchased in 2006) was also suspended from use on April 30, 2009.[41] On May 22, 2009, former NBC Weather Plus meteorologist Jeff Ranieri was named KNTV's new chief meteorologist.[42] On June 29, 2009, layoffs continued with the firings of reporters Noelle Walker, Ethan Harp, Christien Kafton and San Jose reporter Daniel Garza, along with several behind-the-scenes jobs.

In December 2010, sports director Raj Mathai transitioned to weeknight news anchor, though he continued to host Sports Sunday for a short time after the change.[43] On December 21, 2010, KNTV's newscasts moved to a temporary set while the main news set underwent renovations, traffic and sports reports were also done in the newsroom. Meteorologist Rob Mayeda also announced his move to the weekend evening newscast. The station added additional personnel including former KOB reporter Marla Tellez,[44] meteorologist Nick O'Kelly, and freelance sports anchors Justin Allen[45] and Christine Nubla (all of whom, except for Tellez, previously worked for KNTV).

On April 20, 2011, KNTV announced that Comcast SportsNet Bay Area would begin producing sports segments for the station starting on June 13, 2011,[46][47] to be produced from a dedicated set at the cable channel's studios.[48][49] This made KNTV the first NBC-owned station to have its sports segments produced by the regional sports network.[50][51] On August 10, 2011, Janelle Wang replaced Jessica Aguirre as weeknight anchor of the 5 p.m. newscast. Wang and Raj Mathai are the only Asian American weekday anchor team outside of Hawaii.[52]

Notable current on-air staff[edit]

Notable former on-air staff[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ San Jose's KNTV to Run on Cable Channel 3, San Francisco Chronicle, November 11, 2000.
  2. ^ KCAL's Owner Outbids NBC for S.F.'s Leading TV Station, Los Angeles Times, November 17, 1999. Retrieved May 11, 2013.
  3. ^ NBC Tells KRON Bidders Who's Boss, San Francisco Chronicle, October 27, 1999.
  4. ^ NBC offers to buy KRON, San Francisco Chronicle, November 3, 1999.
  5. ^ a b Goodman, Tim (February 14, 2000). "KNTV in, KRON out as NBC affiliate". San Francisco Examiner. Retrieved September 17, 2013. 
  6. ^ Wilkerson, David B. (May 10, 2000). "Granite boosts San Jose station signal". marketwatch.com. Retrieved September 17, 2013. 
  7. ^ KSBW To Offer ABC, NBC Programming
  8. ^ The Story At 11: KNTV is set to become the Bay Area's NBC affiliate--but can it play with the big boys?, Jeff Kearns, Metroactive, December 6, 2001
  9. ^ Scripps Buying Granite TVs in Buffalo, Detroit, TVNewsCheck, Retrieved February 10, 2014.
  10. ^ Warren, Michael. "NBC gets Bay Area owned-and-operated station with KNTV purchase". San Jose Mercury News. Associated Press. Archived from the original on December 18, 2001. 
  11. ^ "NBC to buy San Jose's KNTV". San Jose Business Journal. 
  12. ^ The new KRON makes a weak first impression, San Francisco Chronicle, January 2, 2002.
  13. ^ Carman, John (December 18, 2001). "NBC move guaranteed to rankle / Trying times ahead for network's viewers". San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved September 17, 2013. 
  14. ^ a b Hartlaub, Peter (December 28, 2002). "KNTV stronger as an NBC affiliate but still has signal trouble". San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved September 17, 2013. 
  15. ^ http://www.multichannel.com/article/209462-Green_Blends_In.php
  16. ^ Carman, John, and Goodman, Tim (January 4, 2002). "KNTV's poor reception; Many Bay Area viewers can't get signal from new NBC affiliate". San Francisco Chronicle. Archived from the original on January 12, 2002. Retrieved September 17, 2013. 
  17. ^ KRON tries to block TV tower/Old foe NBC plans transmitter to boost viewership in S.F.
  18. ^ "NBC O&Os Relaunch as 'Locals Only' Sites". TVnewsday. 2008-10-13. Retrieved 2008-10-17. 
  19. ^ broadcastingcable.com
  20. ^ Stephen Colbert Thinks We're Funny
  21. ^ http://www.rabbitears.info/market.php?request=atscmph
  22. ^ http://www.mdtvsignalmap.com/
  23. ^ "DTV Tentative Channel Designations for the First and the Second Rounds" (PDF). Retrieved 2012-03-24. 
  24. ^ CDBS Print
  25. ^ NBC O&Os Add 'Access Hollywood Live'
  26. ^ Billy Bush & Kit Hoover To Co-Host ‘Access Hollywood Live’
  27. ^ 2010/11 NBC Local Media Daytime Schedule - NBC Bay Area
  28. ^ [1]
  29. ^ [2]
  30. ^ Fireworks Expected at Tonight's Final Gubernatorial Debate
  31. ^ NBC News' Tom Brokaw to Moderate California Governor's Debate Between Candidates Meg Whitman and Jerry Brown at Dominican University of California on October 12
  32. ^ WISN-TV AND PARTNERS TO PROVIDE WISCONSIN GUBERNATORIAL PRIMARY DEBATE STATEWIDE
  33. ^ First Read - Tonight's Brown-Whitman debate
  34. ^ First Read - First thoughts: A tale of two candidates
  35. ^ [3]
  36. ^ Trujillo, Damian (2014). "Comcast, NBCUniversal, 49ers Announce 10-Year Partnership". NBC Bay Area. Retrieved February 17, 2014. 
  37. ^ Former KOFY plans news at 10, San Francisco Chronicle (via San Francisco Examiner), September 2, 1998.
  38. ^ NEW NBC AFFILIATE / KNTV Expansion Plans Focus on More News, San Francisco Chronicle, February 15, 2000.
  39. ^ John Farley leaves NBC 11 after 13 years
  40. ^ Budget cuts ground Channel 11 helicopter
  41. ^ NBC Weather Guy Jeff Ranieri Moves West
  42. ^ Preuitt, Lori (2010). "Raj Mathai Makes Jump to News Desk". nbcbayarea.com. Retrieved 23 Dec 2010. 
  43. ^ UPDATED: KOB-TV Announces Staff Moves
  44. ^ WTSP sports anchor Justin Allen leaving station
  45. ^ NBC Bay Area and Comcast SportsNet announce new era in Bay Area sports journalism CSN Bay Area.
  46. ^ Comcast to provide sports content for KNTV San Francisco Chronicle.
  47. ^ Okanes, Jonathan (2011). "CSNBA to provide content for sports segments on NBC Bay Area". Inside Bay Area. Retrieved April 21, 2011. 
  48. ^ Comcast Bay Area Sports Network to Produce Sports Content for NBC Station The Hollywood Reporter.
  49. ^ NBC Bay Area to use CSNBA to provide content on nightly sports segments Inside Bay Area.
  50. ^ Fernandez, Bob (2011). "Comcast to provide sports coverage for San Francisco NBC station". Philadelphia Inquirer. Retrieved April 21, 2011. 
  51. ^ http://www.aaja.org/news/Headliners/2011_07_15_02/
  52. ^ Richman, Josh; Fischer, Douglas (18 September 2007). "Bailey's career in news spanned globe for decades`". The Oakland Tribune. Retrieved 12 March 2013. 
  53. ^ "Marc Brown bio". KABC-TV. Retrieved 12 March 2013. 
  54. ^ "Allen Denton bio". KUSI. Retrieved 12 March 2013. 
  55. ^ "T.J. Holmes bio". Retrieved 12 March 2013. 
  56. ^ "Lisa Kim Says Good-bye To KNTV Audience". KNTV. 10 December 2010. Retrieved 12 March 2013. 
  57. ^ "David Lee's LinkedIn profile". Retrieved 12 March 2013. 
  58. ^ "Jess Marlow". Hollywood Walk of Fame. Retrieved 12 March 2013. 
  59. ^ "Sharon O'Donnell bio". KOMO-TV. Retrieved 12 March 2013. 
  60. ^ "Victoria Recaño bio". Retrieved 12 March 2013. 
  61. ^ "Ric Romero bio". KABC-TV. Retrieved 12 March 2013. 
  62. ^ "Ted Rowlands bio". CNN. Retrieved 12 March 2013. 
  63. ^ "Catt Sadler bio". Retrieved 12 March 2013. 

External links[edit]