|Launched||31 October 1953|
|Slogan||Regardez, ça vous regarde (Look, this concerns you)|
|Formerly called||INR (1953–1960)
RTBF La Une (1997–2004)
|Sister channel(s)||La Deux, La Trois|
|Website||Official site of La Une|
|RTBF DVB-T (FTA)||Channel 1|
|Telenet Digital TV (Flanders)||Channel 130 (HD)
|Telenet Digital TV (Brussels)||Channel 1 (HD)
|Telenet||Refer to local listings at zenders.be|
|VOO Digital (Wallonia)||Channel 501 (HD)
|Voo (Brussels)||Channel 501 (HD)
|Belgacom TV (VDSL) (Wallonia)||Channel 1
Channel 40 (HD)
|Belgacom TV (VDSL) (Brussels)||Channel 1
Channel 40 (HD)
|Belgacom TV (VDSL) (Flanders)||Channel 40 (HD)
The Institut National de Radiodiffusion (IRN) began experimental television in Belgium on 2 June 1953, with the crowning of Elizabeth II of the United Kingdom. On 31 October 1953 at 20:30, Andrée Rolin officially opened the channel, with the channel broadcasting 2 hours a day, 6 days a week.
In 1960, Belgian Radio-television (RTB) replaced INR.
In 1971, RTB began broadcasting in colour. Two years later, the news also started to broadcast in colour.
In 1977, RTB became Radio-Télévision belge de la Communauté française RTBF, with the channel renamed RTBF1.
RTBF La Une
In 1997, Parlement de la Communauté française made RTBF an autonomous public company, with RTBF1 being renamed RTBF La Une along with Arte 21 and Sports 21 into RTBF La Deux and Eurosport 21. In 2005, RTBF La Une was renamed again to just La Une. In 2011, La Une plans to cease broadcasting in analogue transmitting and La Une will start to broadcast in digital and especially, La Deux and La Trois (but only for Tournai.)
Visual identity (logo)
|1985 - 1990||1990 - 1996||2004 - 2011||2011 - present||2011 - present
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