Media in Tulsa, Oklahoma
|740||KRMG||News/Talk 740, KRMG||News/Talk||Cox Radio|||
|1050||KGTO||The Touch 1050||Urban Adult Contemporary, Talk||Perry Broadcasting Company Inc.|||
|1170||KFAQ||Talk Radio 1170 KFAQ||News/Talk||E.W. Scripps Company|||
|1270||KRVT||Que Buena 1270||Spanish||Gaytan Broadcasting, LLC|||
|1300||KAKC||The Buzz (ESPN Radio)||Sports||Clear Channel|||
|1340||KJMU||Latin Music LA Lay|
|1380||KMUS||Radio Disney||Pre-Teen/Children||ABC Radio|||
|1430||KTBZ||The Buzz (Fox Sports)||Sports||Clear Channel|||
|1530||KTXD||Que Buena||Spanish||Gaytan Broadcasting, LLC|||
|1550||KYAL||Sports Animal (Simulcast of WWLS-640/104.9 in Oklahoma City)||Sports||Michael Perry Stevens|||
Tulsa's leading newspaper is the daily Tulsa World, the second most widely circulated newspaper in Oklahoma (after The Oklahoman) with a 2006 Sunday circulation of 189,789. Urban Tulsa, another large publication, is a weekly newspaper covering entertainment and cultural events. Covering primarily economic events and stocks, the Tulsa Business Journal caters to Tulsa's business sector. Other publications include the Oklahoma Indian Times, the Tulsa Daily Commerce and Legal News, the Tulsa Beacon, This Land Press, and the Tulsa Free Press. Until 1992, the Tulsa Tribune served as a daily major newspaper competing with the Tulsa World. The paper was acquired by the Tulsa World that year.
Feature films shot in the Tulsa region include the Francis Ford Coppola productions The Outsiders and Rumble Fish (both released in 1983), as well as "Weird Al" Yankovic's UHF (1989), Tulsa (1949), All-American Murder (1992), The Frighteners (1996), Phenomenon (1996), Keys to Tulsa (1997), and Tim Blake Nelson's Eye of God (1997).
- Oklahoma media
- "2006 Top 100 Daily Newspapers in the U.S. by Circulation" (PDF). BurrellesLuce. 2006. Retrieved 2007-03-02.
- "The Tulsa Tribune". Soylent Communications. 2006. Retrieved 2007-05-07.