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For the Japanese computer game developer, see Konami Computer Entertainment Tokyo. KCET, channel 28, is a non-commercial educational, independent television station located in Los Angeles, California, United States owned by KCETLink. The station was Southern California’s flagship PBS member station until December 31, 2010, when it ended its partnership with PBS after 40 years to become the nation’s largest independent public television station. For much of its time on air, KCET had broadcast from its studios in Hollywood until moving to new offices in Burbank’s media district in 2012.
TV broadcaster in that neighborhood as stations have moved on to other cities and neighborhoods in the region. In October 2012, KCET announced that it was merging with non-commercial satellite network Link TV to form a new nonprofit entity, to be called “KCETLink” with its national headquarters in KCET’s Burbank facilities. LinkTV on one of KCET’s subchannels. KCET was actually the second attempt at an educational station in the Los Angeles area: KTHE, operated by the University of Southern California, had previously broadcast on channel 28, beginning on September 22, 1953.
Prior to applying for and receiving a construction permit to build the new channel 28, CTSC attempted to acquire one of Los Angeles’s seven existing VHF commercial stations. In 1970, KCET became a charter member of PBS. For most of the next 40 years, it was the second most-watched PBS station in the country. KCET’s long time studios in Los Angeles.
Previously, KCET was headquartered in a historic area of Hollywood, used as a film and television studio from 1912 to 1970. KCET purchased the former Monogram Pictures property in 1971, assisted financially in part by both the Ford Foundation and the Michael Connell Foundation. In 1994, KCET and Store of Knowledge Inc. Carson-based company, launched the KCET Store of Knowledge in 1994 in Glendale as the first of many partnership stores with PBS affiliates. In 2004, as part of its image-reclaiming public relations after the Gulf oil spill, BP started granting KCET half the funding for preschool shows including “A Place of Our Own” and “Los Ninos en Su Casa”, a Spanish language version.
PBS included BP’s and other grants for the two pre-school shows in its complex progressive dues structures, even though the grants came with the stipulation that they could not be used for administrative costs. Other large funding sources that had previously been counted on were shrinking and thus could not be tapped to pay the dues. On October 8, 2010, KCET announced that it could not reach an agreement to remain with PBS and would become an independent public television station on January 1, 2011. Family with its shows moving to KCET’s daytime lifestyle block. KCET primary subchannel offered themed nights during the first year of operation.
10,000 for failure to make its public file available for inspection by the general public. Studios, former Walt Disney Company executive Dominique Bigle’s company, agreed to partner on producing or acquiring Southern California focused original series. KCETLink reaches a much wider broadcast audience that includes Link Media’s 33 million subscribers on DirecTV and Dish Network, and KCET’s 5. 6 million households in Southern and Central California. On July 9, 2013, NHK World was selected as the replacement for MHz Worldview on subchannel 28. MHz Worldview moved to a subchannel of KLCS-DT. On January 5, 2015, former ABC Family boss Michael Riley is announced as the new CEO of KCETLINK, replacing Al Jerome who exited in March 2014.