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But absolute credit to Warner Bros. The hate game is strong out there. While the hope for releasing the Ayer cut is still hanging, Warner Bros have been quick to move on to a lighter tone of DC Films. He loves deconstructing the mythos behind our larger-than-life comic book heroes. Loves listening to electronic music. Necessary cookies are absolutely essential for the website to function properly. This category only includes cookies that ensures basic functionalities and security features of the website.
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Its operations subsequently moved to studio facilities located next door to KRLD radio at the station's current facility on John W. Carpenter Freeway on the northwest side of Dallas. The station adopted a general entertainment format, initially programming a schedule made primarily of adult-targeted fare such as first-run syndicated programs, plenty of off-network dramas, reruns of older game shows and some low-budget movies; the programming inventory incorporated very few cartoons at first, as most of these programs and shorts were already carried by other area stations.
From to , Channel 33 served as the broadcast home of the Dallas Sidekicks indoor soccer club. In the fall of , with a huge abundance of barter cartoons now available on the market, KRLD-TV added two-hour blocks of these programs in the to a.
Under Metromedia's stewardship, its format began to increasingly resemble a traditional independent station for that time. Even still, channel 33 continued to underperform as most of the stronger programs available on the syndication market had been acquired by either its rival independents or by the market's network affiliates; the station also struggled to define a clear programming identity as it heavily incorporated movies, reruns and children's programs, while the shows it did air were repeatedly moved to different time slots in hopes of shoring up their ratings.
The company formally announced the launch of the new network, the Fox Broadcasting Company , on May 7, , with the former Metromedia stations serving as its nuclei. KDAF became one of the charter owned-and-operated stations of the Fox Broadcasting Company at the network's launch seven months later on October 6, making it the first network-owned television station commercial or non-commercial in the Metroplex.
Although it was now part of a network, channel 33, for all intents and purposes, continued to be programmed as a de facto independent station as Fox's initial programming consisted solely of a late-night talk show , The Late Show Starring Joan Rivers ;   even when Fox launched its prime time lineup in April , the network only aired programs during that daypart on weekends for two years afterward, before gradually adding additional nights of programming until it adopted a seven-night-a-week schedule in September The station, which began identifying as "Fox 33," remained unprofitable well into the early s.
However, with Fox's growth in the early part of that decade, the station was turning modest profits by Although it lost the rights to most of Fox's programming, KDAF retained the local broadcast rights to the network's children's programming block, Fox Kids , as KDFW station management declined to carry the block's weekday daytime and Saturday morning editions a move which had become standard practice for the other New World stations that had joined Fox since September In addition, the station's inventory of children's programming expanded when The WB launched a competitor to Fox Kids, Kids' WB , in September ; the station carried Kids' WB's weekday morning and afternoon blocks together on Monday through Friday mornings, while the Saturday morning block aired on Sundays as it aired the Fox Kids weekend block in its standard Saturday time slot.
Alongside WB prime time programming and a blend of cartoons from both Fox Kids and Kids' WB, KDAF initially carried some syndicated cartoons, older and recent off-network sitcoms, and some first-run syndicated shows, including some series that KTVT was forced to vacate from its schedule to make room for the heavy amount of network programming brought on by its new CBS affiliation.
KDAF's programming focus gradually shifted under Tribune ownership; the station reduced its children's programming inventory to that provided by Kids' WB and acquired via syndication in September , when the local rights to the Fox Kids block moved to independent station KDFI, which at the time was operated alongside KDFW through a local marketing agreement. KDAF gradually evolved its programming slate from the mids to about , shifting focus away from older programs towards a lineup consisting primarily of first-run talk shows , reality series and court shows during the daytime hours, and recent off-network comedy and drama series at night.
By September , the only animated programs that were carried on KDAF came from Kids' WB; it became the last station in the market that continued to run cartoons on weekday afternoons until the weekday edition of the block was discontinued by The WB in January , when the network replaced it with the Daytime WB rerun block which would evolve into The CW Daytime. In January , the station changed its on-air branding to "Dallas—Fort Worth's WB," de-emphasizing the station's Channel 33 allocation; it reverted to the "WB 33" brand and the previous accompanying logo which it adopted upon the July switch to the network by January In their place, the companies would combine the respective programming of the two networks to create a new "fifth" network called The CW.
On that date, The CW also signed a ten-year affiliation agreement with Tribune Broadcasting, under which sixteen of the group's eighteen WB-affiliated stations would serve as the network's charter stations. KDAF officially joined The CW upon that network's launch on September 18 of that year, at which point, the new brand was applied to full-time usage. On April 2, , Chicago-based investor Sam Zell announced plans to purchase the Tribune Company , with intentions to take the publicly traded firm private;  the deal was completed on December 20, Because of the consistent relative weakness in the ratings for The CW's programs, both locally and nationally the national average total viewership of the network's programs ranges from just under one million to around three million viewers depending on the show , most of Tribune Broadcasting's CW-affiliated stations — with the exception of WPIX in New York City, KTLA in Los Angeles and flagship station WGN-TV in Chicago, all of which already used limited network branding — adopted revised on-air brands beginning in that de-emphasized their ties to the network.
In July , the station changed its branding to the simplified "KDAF 33", before rebranding as "The 33" that September as part of a corporate effort by Tribune to strengthen the local branding of its stations and reduce the dependence on the use of references to The CW in its stations' branding in part due to the network's weak national ratings. The "CW 33" name eventually returned full-time in September , as Tribune's CW stations began restoring network references in their branding.
Smith and widow of company founder Julian S. Despite this, that same day, the FCC Commissioners' Board voted unanimously, , to send the Sinclair-Tribune acquisition proposal to an evidentiary review hearing before an administrative law judge , a move largely seen among media analysts as a potential downfall for the deal. Smith that were rejected or highly subject to rejection to maintain control over stations it was required to sell.
Given that Nexstar's operations are based in the Metroplex, it is unclear whether KDAF will be designated as a flagship outlet for the group either as a sole flagship or in conjunction with one of the three Tribune-owned stations in the three largest U. The station's digital signal is multiplexed :. KDAF first launched a digital subchannel on virtual channel The KDAF launched a tertiary digital subchannel on virtual channel KDAF launched a fourth digital subchannel on virtual channel KDAF currently carries the entire CW programming schedule; however, as many Tribune Broadcasting stations affiliated with the network have done since September , it airs The CW Daytime block at an earlier time slot than is recommended of The CW's other Central Time Zone affiliates; the block aired two hours earlier than standard at p.
From February until October , KDAF aired 32 hours of locally produced newscasts each week with five hours each weekday, four hours on Saturdays and three hours on Sundays. After Channel 33 was sold to Metromedia, its new owners heavily invested in the creation of a news department for the-then KRLD-TV, acquiring modernized technology including a computer system and several Sony Betacams for production and newsgathering resources.
The station's news staff was based in a small trailer parked within the Harry Hines Boulevard studios, before moving into the larger Carpenter Freeway facility shortly before the newscast's launch. On July 30, , Channel 33 debuted a nightly hour-long newscast at p. However, its debut was less than auspicious, earning at. In an effort to increase viewership for the p.
The news department underwent tumultuous changes in ; after original news director Tony deHaro who previously served in that same role at KRLD radio prior to Metromedia's purchase of Channel 33 was fired by the station, he wrote a scathing letter to D Magazine criticizing the news department and KRLD-TV general manager Ray Schonbak, stating that Schonbak insisted on implementing "sensationalis[tic] and inflammatory" journalism techniques.
At the time, station management acquired a state-of-the-art microwave live truck for newsgathering and drafted plans to open a bureau in Fort Worth. With an increase in revenues by the early s, Fox Television Stations announced plans to re-establish KDAF's news department and launch a prime time newscast at p. Then-general manager Lisa Gregorisch now a television producer based at Time Warner subsidiary Telepictures began hiring a "dream team" of reporters, editors, producers and photographers to staff the news operation, which she stated in an interview with the Fort Worth Star-Telegram "would have 'shaken up this news market like never before'.
Most of those hired as part of the aborted operation — around 20 people that were already hired and several others, including some on-air personalities, that made commitments to join the staff — either were able to re-sign in their previous positions at other stations or were placed by the group in positions at other Fox Television Stations properties.
Plans to re-establish a news department for KDAF were revived under Tribune Broadcasting ownership later in the decade, as part of the company's efforts to launch in-house newscasts on the group's WB affiliates. In January , the station began producing a half-hour newscast at p.
The program was expanded to seven days a week in January , with Dawn Tongish appointed as weekend anchor; the Monday through Friday editions were then expanded to one hour in January ,  with the weekend newscasts following suit by The KDAF p.
On March 1, , KDAF expanded the early evening newscast to a full hour on weekdays from to p. On May 22, , KDAF became the last remaining English language television station in the Dallas—Fort Worth market to begin broadcasting its local newscasts in high definition. Unlike the other stations in the Dallas—Fort Worth market, video shot during field reports is recorded and broadcast in true high definition.
The market's other four news-producing stations broadcast studio segments in HD, but, at the time, video footage during field reports shot for their newscasts was recorded in widescreen standard definition. Initially airing only on weekday mornings for three hours starting at a. Local news, weather and traffic updates are also presented live during each half-hour by a solo anchor at the KDAF studios; local news and traffic reports were first presented by Nerissa Knight, who served as the program's national news segment anchor and was a former anchor at KTVT , while weather segments were presented by meteorologist Krista Villarreal formerly of KXAS-TV.
Tribune gradually began syndicating the program to its stations in four additional markets Philadelphia , Miami , Portland, Oregon and Fort Smith, Arkansas , as well as a non-Tribune station in Myrtle Beach, South Carolina , all of which provide local news and weather segments during the program. During the summer of , KDAF's news department underwent a series of staff departures: following ratings declines during his tenure, news director David Duitch left the station in July to become website editor for The Dallas Morning News ;  that August saw the departures of chief meteorologist Bob Goosmann and sports reporter Chase Williams,  the resignation of reporter Giselle Phelps  and Walt MacIborski's departure for Fox-affiliated sister station WXIN in Indianapolis.
On September 4, , KDAF management announced in a meeting with station staff that it would adopt a format similar to EyeOpener for the and p. The evening newscasts were revamped under the Nightcap concept on November 1, ; the program made use of multimedia journalists which require a single person to film, edit and report news stories and incorporated humor within most of its story content, except for news items and feature pieces that warranted a more serious tone.
Even with the format switch, KDAF remained in last place among Dallas—Fort Worth's news-producing English stations, with viewership having declined to the point of registering "hashmarks" indicating viewership too low to register a ratings point on some nights during the initial switch to the Nightcap format. Ratings slowly increased over the next year-and-a-half while the format was instituted, particularly in the key age demographic of adults 25— While in Houston, Simon helped launch NewsFix , a stylized news format that first launched in March on KIAH and described by that station's general manager Roger Bare as "a newsreel updated for the 21st century," which de-emphasized on-camera anchors and reporters — using only an off-camera narrator for continuity to place more of a direct focus on footage involving those tied to the story — requiring a far smaller staff than most news programs.
During that time, it was known on-air as The Beat on On June 1, , the station premiered a daily morning talk show at 10am called Morning After , which is based on the video podcast of the same name. The show is hosted by Ron Corning and Jenny Anchondo. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. CW affiliate in Dallas. Television station in Texas, United States. Former affiliations. Call sign meaning. June 27, Retrieved March 29, Fort Worth Star-Telegram. September 20, Abilene Reporter-News.
Associated Press. October 27, October 11, Retrieved April 3, Longview Morning Journal. December 26, Retrieved April 1, July 2, November 10, September 16, September 29, Retrieved March 7, D Magazine. Retrieved March 4, Broadcasting : 39, May 6, — via World Radio History. Broadcasting : 36— May 13, — via World Radio History. March 28, The New York Times. The New York Times Company. Broadcasting : March 17, — via World Radio History. Uncle Barky's Bytes. Retrieved June 27, Chicago Sun-Times.
December 18, Archived from the original on November 5, Retrieved June 1, — via HighBeam Research. Retrieved October 22, The Buffalo News. BH Media. May 24, Archived from the original on November 5, — via HighBeam Research. Hollinger International. May 23,
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