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|Launched||4 November 1960|
|Owned by||Turner Broadcasting System Latin America (WarnerMedia) (2010–present)|
|Picture format||1080i (HDTV) |
|Audience share||15.0% (May, 2005, )|
|Slogan||Vamos Contigo We go with you|
|Formerly called||Canal 9 de Televisión de la Universidad de Chile (1960–1980)|
Universidad de Chile Televisión (1984–1991)
Red de Televisión de la Universidad de Chile (1991–1993)
CNN en Español
|Digital ISDB-Tb (Santiago)||Channel 30|
|Analog (Santiago)||Channel 11|
|VTR||Channel 21 (Santiago)|
Chilevisión (CHV) is a Chilean free-to-air television channel. Is the third oldest Chilean television network, and was formerly called Canal 9 de Televisión de la Universidad de Chile, Teleonce (Universidad de Chile Televisión) and RTU (Red de Televisión de la Universidad de Chile), this TV station was owned by Universidad de Chile, a Chilean state university. This educational institution sold a significant percentage of its TV channel to Venevisión, changing its name to Chilevisión. It was later sold to Claxson Interactive Group and then to Chilean investor and president Sebastián Piñera.
On 28 August 2010, it was announced that Turner Broadcasting System Latin America had reached an agreement to purchase it. This assets do not include the analog television channel frequency which is still owned by Universidad de Chile and is used under a paid usufruct scheme, similar to a lease. This contract expires in 2018 and only affects the analog frequencies used by the station. On 6 October 2010 the purchase was materialized.
Chilevisión International is the international network of Chilevisión that broadcasts 'the best of Chilevisión' to audiences in Australia/Oceania. The channel launched in October 2007 in Australia and the following year in New Zealand on UBI World TV. The TVN-owned TV Chile cable channel also broadcasts limited Chilevisión programming throughout Central and North America for the Chilean diaspora.
In 2012, Chilevisión has been the focus of a controversy over journalistic ethics. On 16 January 2012 aired an interview that the interviewee appeared, Inés Perez, as a deeply class. The interview produced strong reactions, even leading to the creation of social networking groups against the affected woman. Two days later it knew the full interview, and the reactions were returned against the broadcaster, because it expressed concern Pérez discriminated assumptions and puts everything in context. In response, the broadcaster defended the veracity of the interview and dismissed the officer who leaked the full video, causing even more adverse reactions among viewers.
- "Chilevision History". Chilevision. Retrieved 29 January 2013.
- "Grupo Time Warner materializa compra de Chilevisión". La Tercera. Retrieved 2017-03-18.
- "Chilevisión recibe sanción por caso de Inés Pérez / Chilevisión receives penalty by case of Inés Pérez". terra. Retrieved 29 January 2013.
- Official Site (in Spanish)