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Epix
Epix
(pronounced "epics" and stylized as "epix") is an American premium cable and satellite television network that is owned by Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer.[1][2][3][4] The channel's programming consists of recent and older theatrically released motion pictures, original series, documentaries, and music and comedy specials. Epix
Epix
– which is currently led by Executive Vice President and General Manager Monty Sarhan[5] – operates out of the Bertelsmann Building in New York City.[6] Launched in October 2009, Epix
Epix
is the youngest of the major premium television channels in the United States.[7] Epix
Epix
and, depending on the carriage of any of the latter services, its three multiplex channels are sold by most traditional multichannel video programming distributors either as premium services or as part of a la carte digital movie tiers as well as by over-the-top MVPDs Sling TV
Sling TV
(which includes the full Epix
Epix
multiplex with Epix
Epix
Drive-In available to all base subscribers and the remaining Epix
Epix
channels offered as a premium add-on) and PlayStation Vue
PlayStation Vue
(which offers the multiplex service Epix
Epix
Hits and its video-on-demand service as a premium add-on).[8][9]

Contents

1 Background 2 History

2.1 Development and launch 2.2 Expansion 2.3 MGM buyout of Paramount and Lionsgate's interests

3 Channels

3.1 List of channels 3.2 Other services

3.2.1 Epix
Epix
HD (online streaming) 3.2.2 Epix
Epix
HD (television) 3.2.3 EPIX on Demand

4 Programming

4.1 Movie library 4.2 Original programming 4.3 Sports programming

5 List of programs broadcast by Epix

5.1 Current programming

5.1.1 Drama series 5.1.2 Comedy series

5.2 Upcoming programming 5.3 Former programming

6 References 7 External links

Background[edit] Paramount Pictures
Paramount Pictures
has been involved in the pay television industry since the 1950s. From 1953 to 1961, Paramount owned Telemeter, an ambitious but expensive theater television system that transmitted using closed circuitry – as opposed to broadcast frequencies – over which customers could purchase broadcasts by inserting coins into a collection box. In April 1980, Paramount (then owned by Gulf+Western), MCA/Universal Studios, Columbia Pictures
Columbia Pictures
and 20th Century Fox
20th Century Fox
partnered with Getty Oil to jointly develop a pay cable service called Premiere. The proposed channel would have maintained exclusive first-run rights to newer feature films distributed by each of the studios (which would have aired nine months before to their initial telecasts on other premium channels), along with carrying films cherry-picked from other studios without any exclusivity. Displeased that the venture would likely give the four studios disproportionate control of the pay television marketplace, Time-Life, Warner-Amex Satellite Entertainment and Viacom/TelePrompTer (the then respective owners of HBO, The Movie Channel and Showtime) proceeded to file an antitrust lawsuit against the studios with the U.S. Justice Department later that year. After reviewing the case, the Justice Department issued an injunction blocking Premiere's planned January 1, 1981 launch, deeming the venture to be an illegal boycott of the existing pay services that would subject them to possible financial damage if its presence resulted in price fixing of film titles. Paramount, MCA, Fox and Columbia decided to scrap the venture after the ruling was handed down.[10][11] In August 1982, MCA/Universal and Gulf+Western reached an agreement with Warner Communications
Warner Communications
to each acquire 25% interests in The Movie Channel, a struggling pay service then-owned by Warner-Amex Satellite Entertainment, a cable television venture of Warner and American Express that would retain the remaining 25%. This proposal was driven by the studios wanting to increase revenue received from licensing their films to premium television services, and industry concerns that dominant premium service HBO
HBO
would hold undue negotiating power for these rights through its acquisitions of film titles prior to their theatrical release. In January 1983, the proposal was amended to include Viacom
Viacom
International, which proposed to consolidate The Movie Channel and Showtime (of which Viacom
Viacom
had acquired the 50% interest inherited by Group W Cable through its prior merger with TelePrompTer for $75 million in August 1982) into one unit. Four of the partners would respectively own 22.58% of both networks, with American Express owning the remaining 9.68%. As with the earlier Premiere proposal, the Justice Department subjected the proposal to regulatory scrutiny as Warner, Universal and Paramount received 50% of their respective total revenue from film releases and licensing fees from premium services; the 30% share that would be held by the Showtime-TMC combination would have also formed an oligopoly in the pay cable market with HBO
HBO
and Cinemax
Cinemax
(which, even with the presence of smaller competitors at the time like Bravo and Home Theater Network, controlled the remaining 60% of the market).[12][13][14] The proposal was revised twice to address these issues and others cited by HBO
HBO
executives in responses to a civil antitrust lawsuit against the Showtime-Movie Channel merger that was filed by the Justice Department on June 10, 1983. This culminated in Paramount and Universal being dropped from the partnership in the final revision submitted on July 28, 1983; Warner Communications, Viacom
Viacom
and Warner-Amex became the only partners remaining in the proposal, which a Justice Department memorandum cited would "prevent any anti-competitive effect [against other premium services wishing to enter the market] from arising," currying the Department's formal approval of the proposal on August 13 (three weeks before it was finalized on September 6). Shortly afterward, Paramount signed an exclusive distribution agreement with Showtime, which had already maintained a licensing deal with Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer
Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer
that gave the service exclusive pay cable rights to MGM's films.[15][16] Both of Showtime's tenures with Paramount ended in acrimony. In the spring of 1989, Paramount struck an exclusive licensing agreement with HBO; subsequently that May, Paramount filed a lawsuit against Showtime Networks, its parent Viacom, and the corporate parent of both entities, National Amusements
National Amusements
over Showtime's alleged refusal to pay a total of $88 million in fees for five films – all of which had underperformed in their theatrical release – to reduce the minimum liability for its 75-film package from the studio.[15] Showtime regained first-run pay cable rights to Paramount's films through a seven-year distribution deal signed in May 1995, in a byproduct of Viacom's merger with Paramount Pictures
Paramount Pictures
parent Paramount Communications the year prior; this agreement gave the services of Showtime Networks – Showtime, The Movie Channel
The Movie Channel
and Flix – exclusive rights to all films released by the studio from 1997 onward starting in January 1998, following the expiration of Paramount's contract with HBO.[17] By 2002, after that studio finished a long-term distribution pact with HBO
HBO
and Cinemax, Lions Gate Entertainment joined Paramount and MGM as Showtime's major film suppliers. Paramount's distribution contract with Showtime expired in January 2008, three years after the original Viacom
Viacom
corporate structure was split into two standalone companies within the National Amusements umbrella: the current Viacom, which took over Paramount's operations and select other divisions including the original entity's basic cable channels, and CBS
CBS
Corporation, which – among the few properties it kept from its pre-split entity – retained ownership of Showtime Networks; MGM and Lions Gate's respective contracts with Showtime subsequently expired at the end of that year.[18] History[edit] Development and launch[edit] The formation of Epix
Epix
was announced on April 21, 2008, after individual negotiations between Paramount Pictures, MGM, and Lions Gate Entertainment with Showtime to renew their existing film output deals broke down; each of the three studios disagreed with Showtime over the licensing rates for which they wanted Showtime to compensate them to allow future releases to air on the Showtime Networks services.[19] In December 2008, the three studios – which named their jointly owned holding company for the channel, Studio 3 Partners – selected the name "Epix" for their premium channel and on-demand service; the partnership formally announced the launch of Epix
Epix
at the National Association of Television Program Executives Convention on January 27, 2009.[20] Mark Greenberg – a former executive at HBO, Showtime, and Blockbuster video – created the business plan and strategy then partnered with the three studios (Lions Gate, MGM and Paramount) to build and launch the network. Greenberg was the first CEO of EPIX, leading it from its creation in early 2008 through its acquisition by MGM over nine years later in 2017. [21] The network would focus on both recent feature films from Paramount (specifically those released after 2008), MGM (and subsidiary United Artists) and Lionsgate (consisting of films released by each studio from 2009 onward) as well as library content from each of the studios. Within weeks of its October 2009 launch, Epix
Epix
signed an exclusive first-run film content agreements with two additional studios: one with Samuel Goldwyn Films
Samuel Goldwyn Films
to broadcast 20 movies from the studio,[22][23] and another to carry 22 feature films from independent film studio Roadside Attractions.[24] Studio 3 Partners chose the Viacom
Viacom
subdivision MTV
MTV
Networks (now Viacom
Viacom
Media Networks) to provide operational support, marketing services and affiliate distribution for the channel. The network hired Mark Greenberg – who formerly served as a marketing executive at HBO
HBO
and as an executive vice president at Showtime – to serve as Epix’s founding president and chief executive officer.[3][25] Though Epix
Epix
was first announced by Studio 3 Partners as strictly a premium service, it eventually began to seek distribution as a hybrid premium/digital basic channel, although its programming would be presented uncut and commercial-free (a structure similar to the distribution method of Starz
Starz
Encore). The channel also reportedly sought a monthly license fee of $1 to $1.50 per subscriber from prospective providers.[26] Epix
Epix
reached its first carriage agreement on July 28, 2009, when it signed a deal with Verizon FiOS.[27] That August, two months prior to the channel's launch, three major pay television providers – cable providers Comcast
Comcast
and Cablevision, and satellite provider DirecTV
DirecTV
– each formally announced that they would not carry Epix. DirecTV
DirecTV
said regarding its decision not to carry the channel: "We think there are enough [premium channels] out there already, we don't see the value of adding another movie channel."[28] On August 28, 2009, Epix
Epix
offered a free preview to Verizon FiOS subscribers, showing select films that would be offered by the channel upon its formal debut. During this preview, Epix
Epix
added between five and seven movie selections every three days from the libraries of its three major studio backers, including the premium cable premieres of the 2008 releases Iron Man, Indiana Jones and the Kingdom of the Crystal Skull, and Cloverfield. On September 25, 2009, the channel announced plans to launch an expanded online video on demand service – to be known as the " Epix
Epix
MegaPlex" – that began offering a minimum of 3,000 film titles beginning in the summer of 2010, in comparsion to the approximately 200 titles that the basic Epix
Epix
online VOD service would include in its library upon its official October 2010 launch.[29] Epix's online offering includes over 3,000 titles for streaming, available to all subscribers through the network's apps and Epix.com; as a result, Epix
Epix
offers a wider library of movies for streaming than the combined offerings by the streaming service of its premium network competitors. The network continues to expand its VOD selection through cable, satellite and telco operators; however, it does not include more than 150 to 200 titles per month due to the bandwidth constraints of these systems. The Epix
Epix
television service officially launched at 8:00 p.m. Eastern Time on October 30, 2009[30][31] on Verizon FiOS
Verizon FiOS
systems, becoming the first U.S. premium cable channel (not counting multiplex services of existing pay services) to debut since Liberty Media
Liberty Media
and Tele-Communications, Inc.
Tele-Communications, Inc.
launched Starz
Starz
15 years earlier on February 1, 1994.[32] The first program to air on the channel was the film Iron Man, followed by the concert special Madonna Sticky & Sweet Tour: Live from Buenos Aires. Initially a single channel service, Epix
Epix
was offered to subscribers of Verizon FiOS
Verizon FiOS
– which carried the channel for free during its debut weekend – for $9.99 per month[33] (significantly less than the subscription rates of other premium channels, which normally range in price from $12.99 to $17.99 per month). Epix
Epix
also provided customers – including those that were not Verizon FiOS
Verizon FiOS
subscribers – free previews of the online service each weekend through the end of November 2009, permitting access to the website's film content using invite codes given on a first come, first served basis.[34] Expansion[edit] Cox Communications
Cox Communications
reached a carriage deal with Epix
Epix
on January 9, 2010;[35] the linear channel's standard and high definition feeds, along with its video on demand and online streaming platforms, were added to Cox's systems throughout the U.S. on April 1.[36] Mediacom signed a carriage agreement with Epix
Epix
on January 14, 2010.[37] On April 19, 2010, Epix
Epix
gained its first (and to date, only) national distribution partner when Dish Network
Dish Network
announced that it would immediately begin carrying the channel as part of its "PlatinumHD" package;[38] Subsequently, Epix
Epix
launched its first two multiplex channels on the satellite provider during the 2010 calendar year: EPIX2 debuted first on May 12,[39] followed by the August 11 debut of The 3 From Epix
Epix
(now Epix
Epix
Hits), which mainly carries movies released from the 1970s to the present.[40] Dish Network
Dish Network
would expand its relationship with Epix
Epix
on February 16, 2015, as part of a carriage renewal agreement which made all four Epix
Epix
channels available to subscribers of its over-the-top television service Sling TV
Sling TV
as an add-on premium service.[41] On April 29, 2010, Charter Communications
Charter Communications
began carrying Epix
Epix
as a package that offers both the channel's video on demand content in standard (150 titles at a time) and high definition (75 titles at a time), along with online streaming for $10 per month.[42] On December 31 of that year, Suddenlink Communications
Suddenlink Communications
reached an agreement with Viacom
Viacom
to carry Epix
Epix
as part of an overall extension of its agreement to carry channels (such as MTV, VH1, Comedy Central
Comedy Central
and Nickelodeon/Nick at Nite) that the media company owns through its MTV Networks division.[43] On March 4, 2014, Time Warner Cable, one of the cable providers that initially declined to carry the channel, announced that it had reached an agreement with Viacom
Viacom
to begin carrying Epix
Epix
and its multiplex channels effective March 18.[44][45] On August 10, 2010, Netflix
Netflix
announced that it had reached an exclusive licensing deal with Epix, allowing subscribers of the streaming service to access movie titles released by Epix's content distributors to which the channel holds television and primary streaming rights. Titles to which Netflix
Netflix
gained access became available on the service less than one month later on September 1, with some newer films being released on Netflix
Netflix
within 90 days of their premiere on the Epix television and streaming services.[46] On September 4, 2012, following the expiration of an exclusivity clause in the Netflix
Netflix
agreement that allowed Epix
Epix
to license streaming rights to the channel's film titles to competing services, Epix
Epix
entered into a three-year agreement with Amazon to provide film content on its Prime Video streaming service. Films appear on both Amazon and Netflix
Netflix
after the same 90-day delay period following their Epix
Epix
debut.[47] Since its inception, Epix
Epix
was among the first subscription television services to institute TV Everywhere
TV Everywhere
capabilities; it was the first premium network to make its films available for streaming (beginning with the network's launch in 2009, its films were available via Epix.com), and was the first premium network to make its program content available on Roku
Roku
devices, Xbox
Xbox
consoles, and the PlayStation 3 and PlayStation Vita
PlayStation Vita
gaming devices,[48] and – by way of an app released on November 7, 2013, through a distribution agreement that Studio 3 reached with Sony Corporation
Sony Corporation
to release apps on its precessor consoles on January 3 of that year – PlayStation 4.[49] On June 2, 2014, Bright House Networks
Bright House Networks
– which had its carriage agreements negotiated on their behalf by Time Warner Cable, prior to its November 2016 merger with Charter Communications
Charter Communications
– added the Epix
Epix
multiplex, with all four channels being offered to its subscribers in a three-month free preview upon its initial rollout.[50] The following month on July 14, Epix
Epix
signed a multi-platform distribution agreement with AT&T U-verse, in which the channel's content would be made available to subscribers through the website and apps of both Epix
Epix
and U-verse, as well as on AT&T on Demand (AT&T would acquire DirecTV
DirecTV
in 2015; however, although the company plans to unify the program lineups of its two MVPDs, it remains the only major multichannel video programming distributor that does not carry Epix).[51] On August 31, 2015, Epix
Epix
announced that it had signed a multi-year nonexclusive licensing contract in which Hulu
Hulu
would obtain the partial streaming rights to its feature film content. As a consequence of this agreement, Netflix
Netflix
announced that it would not renew its licensing agreement with Epix; all films from Epix
Epix
that were made available on Netflix's streaming queue through the preceding agreement were removed when the contract expired at the end of September.[52] MGM buyout of Paramount and Lionsgate's interests[edit] The future of Epix
Epix
was placed into question through transactions involving Paramount Pictures
Paramount Pictures
and Lionsgate during the latter half of 2016. On June 30, Lionsgate agreed to acquire Starz Inc.
Starz Inc.
(the parent company of rival pay service Starz, and its sister networks Starz Encore and MoviePlex) for $4.4 billion in cash and stock.[53][54][2] Subsequently, on September 29, 2016, National Amusements
National Amusements
CEO Shari Redstone sent a memorandum to executives at CBS Corporation
CBS Corporation
and Viacom, intending to open negotiations for the two companies to re-consolidate into a single entity that would have likely included CBS's Showtime Networks unit among its properties; however on December 12, National Amusements
National Amusements
rescinded the merger proposal, citing disagreements over valuation estimates of Viacom
Viacom
and Les Moonves' requests to maintain the relative managerial autonomy that he holds as CEO of CBS
CBS
Corporation, should he be installed to head the merged company.[55][56][57][58] At an investor's gathering in early January 2017, Lionsgate CEO Jon Feltheimer inferred that it would explore strategic options regarding its stake in Epix
Epix
– including a possible sale that would allow it to focus on Starz, of which Lionsgate completed its purchase on December 8, 2016; Feltheimer stated that Epix
Epix
"is very valuable and throwing off cash," and that Viacom
Viacom
and MGM would "realize the value[,] which ever way we all decide is best for our companies." Financial analysts estimated that Epix
Epix
would be valued between $1 billion and $2 billion (individually, Lionsgate's interest in the channel was valued at $458 million, MGM's interest was valued at around $277.7 million, and Viacom's interest was estimated to be worth around $739 million). On January 26, confidential sources with Studio 3 Partners confirmed to Reuters
Reuters
that Lionsgate had entered into discussions to sell its 31% stake in Epix
Epix
to MGM and Paramount/Viacom; if a deal was reached, the two remaining partners would have become 50-50 partners in Epix.[59] On March 9, Reuters
Reuters
reported that MGM was in discussions to buy out the interests in Epix
Epix
held by Lionsgate and Viacom
Viacom
(the latter of which was pursuing avenues, including the sale of non-strategic assets, to pay down its $12 billion debt load, and concentrate on restructuring Paramount Pictures
Paramount Pictures
and the services of Viacom
Viacom
Media Networks).[60][61][62][63] These discussions culminated in a formal deal announced on April 5, 2017, in which MGM, Viacom
Viacom
and Lionsgate announced that they had reached an agreement for MGM to acquire Paramount/ Viacom
Viacom
and Lionsgate's combined 80.91% interests – totaling 49.76% and 31.15%, respectively – in Epix
Epix
for $1.032 billion (a purchase price based on a total evaluation of $1.275 billion for the channel, factoring in $75 million in distribution fees among each of the partners). On May 11, 2017, MGM announced that it had completed its acquisition of Viacom
Viacom
and Lionsgate's 80.9% interest in Epix, giving it full control over the premium network.[64] Channels[edit] List of channels[edit] Depending on the service provider, Epix
Epix
provides up to eight multiplex channels – four 24-hour multiplex channels, three of which are simulcast in both standard definition and high definition (with the exception of EPIX Drive-In, which broadcasts solely in standard definition) – as well as a subscription video-on-demand service ( Epix
Epix
on Demand). Two of the multiplex channels – EPIX2 and EPIX Hits – maintain less extensive distribution than that of the primary Epix
Epix
channel; as such, the availability of any of the two channels varies depending on the carrier (provider availability of the multiplex channels is noted within the descriptions in the table below). Epix
Epix
broadcasts its primary channel on both Eastern and Pacific Time Zone
Pacific Time Zone
schedules, while its multiplex channels are programmed solely on an Eastern Time Zone schedule.

Channel Description and programming

EPIX The flagship channel; Epix
Epix
airs blockbuster movies, original series, documentaries, and comedy and music specials.

EPIX2 Epix's secondary channel; it offers additional movies and specials, as well as repeats of original series and documentaries seen on the primary channel. The channel launched on May 12, 2010 and is available only to subscribers of Atlantic Broadband, AT&T U-verse, Charter Spectrum (on systems formerly operated by Time Warner Cable), Dish Network, Sling TV,[8] and Verizon FiOS.

EPIX Hits Similar to EPIX2, the channel features movies, first-run films, and original series and specials. Chronologically, EPIX3 was technically launched as Epix's fourth multiplex channel on January 1, 2012, under the name Epix
Epix
3; it is currently available only to subscribers of AT&T U-verse, legacy Time Warner Spectrum systems, Dish Network, PlayStation Vue, and Sling TV.[8][65]

EPIX Drive-In The channel features a mix of action, comedy, science fiction and horror films from the 1970s to the present. Chronologically, this channel (which was formerly known as The 3 From Epix
Epix
until December 31, 2011) was originally launched as Epix's third multiplex channel on August 11, 2010; it is currently available only to subscribers of AT&T U-verse, legacy Time Warner Spectrum systems, Dish Network and Sling TV. It is available to all base subscribers of Sling TV
Sling TV
and is separate from their Epix
Epix
premium add-on.[8][65][9]

Other services[edit] Epix
Epix
HD (online streaming)[edit] EPIX HD is the network's online on-demand service that is available on Epix.com, and also through apps for Android devices and Android TV,[66] Apple iOS and Apple TV, Chromecast,[67] Microsoft Xbox
Xbox
(both Xbox
Xbox
360, and Xbox
Xbox
One),[68] the Roku
Roku
streaming player, select Samsung Smart TV
Smart TV
models, and Sony PlayStation consoles. High definition programming content on the online service is offered in the 1080i resolution format; the PlayStation and Xbox
Xbox
apps include live streams of all four Epix
Epix
channels, in addition to on-demand content.[citation needed] Epix
Epix
launched its on-demand streaming service to the public on October 29, 2009, one day before the launch of the linear channel. The service requires a subscription to one of the channel's participating television providers in order to access program content. Epix
Epix
HD (television)[edit] EPIX HD is also the name of the high-definition simulcast feed of the linear Epix
Epix
television channel, which transmits in the 1080i resolution format. It was launched on October 30, 2009, alongside the channel's standard-definition feed. The HD simulcast originally encompassed only the East Coast feed of the main channel, but has since extended to a Pacific Time Zone
Pacific Time Zone
feed (available exclusively on AT&T U-verse), and simulcasts of EPIX2 and EPIX Hits. It is currently available nationally through Dish Network
Dish Network
and is carried regionally by AT&T U-verse, Charter Communications
Charter Communications
(including the former Time Warner Cable
Time Warner Cable
and Bright House Networks
Bright House Networks
systems that have since been integrated into its Charter Spectrum
Charter Spectrum
service), Cox Communications, EPB, Mediacom, Suddenlink Communications, and Verizon FiOS.[43] EPIX on Demand[edit] EPIX on Demand is Epix's television video on demand service that is available to the channel's subscribers at no additional cost. It offers feature films, and original concert and stand-up comedy specials that were previously seen on the network. EPIX on Demand's rotating program selection incorporates select new titles that are added each Friday, alongside existing program titles held over from the previous one to two weeks. It is available to Epix
Epix
subscribers of Charter Communications
Charter Communications
(including the former Time Warner Cable
Time Warner Cable
and Bright House Networks
Bright House Networks
systems that are now part of Charter Spectrum), Cox Communications, Dish Network, Mediacom, Sling TV, and Verizon FiOS.[41][69] Programming[edit] Movie library[edit] Epix
Epix
currently has exclusive deals with major and smaller independent movie studios. As of January 2014[update], films featured on the channel primarily include recent releases and film library content from the network's three corporate parents: Viacom-owned Paramount Pictures (along with film content from its subsidiaries Paramount Vantage, Insurge Pictures, MTV
MTV
Films and Nickelodeon
Nickelodeon
Movies), Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer
Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer
(along with content from subsidiary United Artists) and Lions Gate Entertainment
Lions Gate Entertainment
(along with content from subsidiaries Mandate Pictures and Pantelion Films), as well as feature films from Samuel Goldwyn Films[23] and Roadside Attractions[24] (the latter of which is part-owned by Lionsgate, in conjunction with company founders Howard Cohen and Eric d'Arbeloff[70]). Although Lionsgate acquired Summit Entertainment
Summit Entertainment
in January 2012, that studio maintains an existing film output deal with rival HBO, which began in 2013 through an initial five-year deal covering all Summit releases through 2017; Summit renewed the HBO
HBO
contract for four additional years (extending to films released through 2022) on March 1, 2016, and as such, Summit's films are also restricted from airing on the networks of Lionsgate-owned competitor Starz.[71] The window between a film's initial release in theaters and its initial airing on Epix
Epix
is stated to be slightly reduced in comparison to the grace period between its theatrical release and its first pay television broadcast on either HBO/Cinemax, Showtime or Starz; as such, films will have a longer broadcast duration during their term of license agreement than is currently possible with the other major premium channels.[72] Epix's programming format is similar to that of the primary channel of Starz
Starz
Encore, in that its schedule includes recent film releases that are interspersed with older movies released between the 1970s and the 1990s, with recently released films often scheduled alongside the older film titles during daytime and prime time slots.[citation needed] Original programming[edit] Prior to the network's launch, Epix
Epix
ordered its first original series pilot Tough Trade (to have been produced by corporate sister Lionsgate Television). The drama, created by Jenji Kohan
Jenji Kohan
(creator of Weeds and Orange Is the New Black), was to have centered on three generations of a dysfunctional family involved in country music. The pilot was filmed in late summer 2009 in Nashville, with the intent of being picked up to series for a 2010 debut; however, Epix
Epix
declined to greenlight Tough Trade for a series order.[73] The network's first original comedy special, Lewis Black's Stark Raving Black, premiered on the channel on December 5, 2009.[citation needed] Laverne McKinnon (who previously served as head of drama development for CBS), resigned from her role as executive vice president of original programming and development for Epix
Epix
on August 4, 2011.[74] Thereafter, Epix
Epix
remained active in producing other original programming exclusively for the channel, including documentaries, sports, comedy, and music specials. On June 30, 2012, Epix
Epix
launched a monthly comedy special showcase called "EPIX Comedy Unbound", consisting of a new special premiering on the final weekend of each month; the first special to be aired as part of the showcase was Jim Norton: Please Be Offended.[75] In early 2015, Epix
Epix
renewed its original scripted programming efforts after a four-year embargo, emphasizing development of drama series. These plans were cemented on January 12, 2015, when Epix
Epix
hired Jocelyn Diaz – who, immediately prior to her appointment, had served as vice president of production at The Walt Disney Studios, and was previously head of drama development at HBO
HBO
– as its executive vice president of original programming and development.[76][77] On July 8 of that year, Epix
Epix
announced its first original scripted project to be picked up as a series, both of which are set for a fall 2016 debut: Graves, a political satire from Lionsgate Television
Lionsgate Television
and creator Joshua Michael Stern
Joshua Michael Stern
(with Nick Nolte
Nick Nolte
and Sela Ward
Sela Ward
toplining the show's cast), about a former American president seeking to repair the damage caused by his administration, and Berlin
Berlin
Station, an espionage drama produced by Paramount Television, about a CIA agent's quest to uncover an information leak at the agency's Berlin
Berlin
office. The two series made their debuts on October 16, 2016.[78][79][80] The network would expand its series development in May 2016, when Epix ordered a thriller comedy series based on the 1990 book and 1995 film adaptation Get Shorty
Get Shorty
– with Ray Romano
Ray Romano
tapped to headline its cast – to be produced by MGM Television.[81] Subsequently, in January 2017, the network ordered the comedy pilot Picture Paris – a series adaptation of the 2011 short film written by Brad Hall, who was tapped as its showrunner – straight to series; the program would mark the first major television role by Meg Ryan, who was tapped as its star, since her supporting main role in the short-lived 1985 ABC western series Wildside.[82] Sports programming[edit] On March 19, 2011, Epix
Epix
became the third premium cable channel – after HBO
HBO
and Showtime – to air professional boxing events with the telecast of a heavyweight title fight between Vitali Klitschko
Vitali Klitschko
and Odlanier Solis, held in Cologne, Germany. In addition to airing on the linear Epix
Epix
channel, the fight was also streamed live on the channel's website.[83] The fight was the first heavyweight title event to air on American television since Klitschko's September 2009 match against Chris Arreola
Chris Arreola
(which aired one month prior to Epix's debut), and the first televised heavyweight championship bout since Klitschko's December 2009 match against Kevin Johnson.[84] Epix
Epix
also serves as the broadcast rightsholder for the Bellator Fighting Championships mixed martial arts tournament, which carries its events over multiplex channel EPIX2, instead of the primary channel.[85] Beginning with the National Hockey League's 2014–15 season and concluding until the 2016–17 season, Epix
Epix
also held the rights to broadcast documentary series leading up to some of the league's major events, starting with the 2015 Winter Classic. This was discontinued for the 2017–18 season, when those series were moved to NBCSN. List of programs broadcast by Epix[edit] Current programming[edit] Drama series[edit]

Title Premiere date Current season Note(s)

Berlin
Berlin
Station 000000002016-10-16-0000October 16, 2016 2

Comedy series[edit]

Title Premiere date Current season Note(s)

Get Shorty 000000002017-08-13-0000August 13, 2017 1

Upcoming programming[edit]

The Truth About the Harry Quebert Affair

Former programming[edit]

Title Premiere date End date

Graves October 16, 2016 December 10, 2017

References[edit]

^ a b "MGM To Acquire Full Ownership Of EPIX" (Press release). Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer. April 5, 2017. Retrieved April 10, 2017 – via PR Newswire.  ^ a b Cynthia Littleton (July 1, 2016). "John Malone's Interests in Starz
Starz
and Lionsgate Finally Aligned". Variety. Penske Media Corporation.  ^ a b David Goetzl (December 12, 2008). "New Pay TV Channel Picks Epix, Brand Will Rival HBO, Showtime". MediaPost. MediaPost Communications. Retrieved July 18, 2012.  ^ Peter Martin (June 9, 2009). " Epix
Epix
To Give (Some of) You Movies Before They Hit DVD for Free". Moviefone. AOL. Retrieved July 18, 2012.  ^ R. THOMAS UMSTEAD (September 29, 2017). "Mark Greenberg to Depart Epix
Epix
Monty Sarhan named interim president". Multichannel News. New Bay Media.  ^ "Copyright Compliance Policy". Epix. Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer. Retrieved May 31, 2017.  ^ Bill Carter (January 30, 2012). "With 'Homeland,' Showtime Makes Gains on HBO". The New York Times. The New York Times
The New York Times
Company.  ^ a b c d David Lieberman (March 4, 2015). " Sling TV
Sling TV
Folds IFC, Sundance TV, And EPIX Into Its Program Offerings". Deadline.com. Penske Media Corporation.  ^ a b The latest Sling TV
Sling TV
update brings UFC events, more movie channels, July 26, 2017 ^ Kathryn Rudie Harrigan (January 1, 1985). Joint Ventures, Alliances, and Corporate Strategy. Beard Books. Retrieved April 20, 2015.  ^ Janet Wasko (June 26, 2013). Hollywood in the Information Age: Beyond the Silver Screen. John Wiley & Sons. p. 167. Retrieved April 20, 2015.  ^ Sally Bedell (January 8, 1983). "5 COMPANIES IN VENTURE TO RUN 2 PAY-TV UNITS". The New York Times. The New York Times
The New York Times
Company.  ^ Kathryn Rudie Harrigan (January 1, 1985). Joint Ventures, Alliances, and Corporate Strategy. Beard Books. p. 167. Retrieved April 20, 2015.  ^ Janet Wasko (June 26, 2013). Hollywood in the Information Age: Beyond the Silver Screen. John Wiley & Sons. p. 167. Retrieved April 20, 2015.  ^ a b Geraldine Fabrikant (May 12, 1989). "THE MEDIA BUSINESS; Paramount Sues Viacom
Viacom
Over Fees". The New York Times. The New York Times Company. Retrieved March 14, 2014.  ^ Christian Moerk; John Dempsey (November 22, 1993). "MGM/UA, Showtime renew deal". Variety. Fairchild Publications. Retrieved March 14, 2014.  ^ " Showtime Networks (SNI) and Paramount Pictures
Paramount Pictures
announce exclusive output deal" (Press release). Business Wire. May 18, 1995. Retrieved April 20, 2015 – via The Free Library.  ^ Robert Marich (April 21, 2008). "Showtime's Film
Film
Suppliers Start Up Rival TV Channel". Broadcasting & Cable. Reed Business Information. Retrieved July 18, 2012.  ^ Tim Arango (April 22, 2008). "Paramount set to end movie sales to Showtime". International Herald Tribune. The New York Times
The New York Times
Company. Retrieved February 25, 2011 – via HighBeam Research.  ^ Paige Albiniak (January 27, 2009). "NATPE 2009: Studio 3's New Net Will Be Epix". Broadcasting & Cable. Reed Business Information. Retrieved March 23, 2015.  ^ R. THOMAS UMSTEAD (September 29, 2017). "Mark Greenberg to Depart Epix
Epix
Monty Sarhan named interim president". Multichannel News. New Bay Media.  ^ "Goldywn Inks With Upstart Epix". The Huffington Post. The Huffington Post Media Group. August 6, 2009 – via IndieWire.  ^ a b Ryan Nakashima (August 6, 2009). " Epix
Epix
Pay Channel To Show Samuel Goldwyn Films". TVNewsCheck. NewsCheck Media. Associated Press. Retrieved April 20, 2015.  ^ a b Cynthia Littleton (September 2, 2009). " Epix
Epix
drives to Roadside Attractions". Variety. Reed Business Information. Retrieved April 20, 2015.  ^ Cynthia Littleton (December 6, 2016). " Epix
Epix
CEO Mark Greenberg Keeps Streaming Ahead". Variety. Penske Media Corporation. Retrieved April 10, 2017.  ^ Linda Moss (September 15, 2008). "Sticker Shock for Startup". Multichannel News. Reed Business Information. Archived from the original on September 15, 2008. Retrieved February 25, 2011.  ^ Georg Szalai (July 28, 2009). " Epix
Epix
lands first carriage deal". The Hollywood Reporter. Prometheus Global Media. Associated Press.  ^ Mike Farrell (August 6, 2009). " DirecTV
DirecTV
Will Pass On Epix". Multichannel News. Reed Business Information.  ^ Peter White (September 25, 2009). " Epix
Epix
MegaPlex to offer 3,000 shows online". The Online Reporter. Archived from the original on September 25, 2009. Retrieved February 25, 2011.  ^ " Epix
Epix
Unveils Powerhouse Launch Weekend Lineup" (Press release). Businesswire. October 12, 2009 – via Reuters.  ^ Chris Albrecht (October 13, 2009). " Epix
Epix
Picks a Launch Date". NewTeeVee.  ^ "Starz!, New Premium Channel, Launches Tonight with Unprecedented Support from Major Hollywood Studios". PRNewswire. February 1, 1994 – via The Free Library.  ^ Kent Gibbons (October 29, 2009). "FiOS TV Prices Epix
Epix
at $9.99 – Verizon Service Taking Orders For New Movie Service Monday". Multichannel News. NewBay Media.  ^ Staci D. Kramer (October 28, 2009). " Epix
Epix
Opens Access to Consumers with a Hitch". PaidContent.org.  ^ Jay Yarow (January 9, 2010). "Viacom's Premium Movie Channel Epix Coming To Cox". Business Insider.  ^ Mike Reynolds (January 11, 2010). " Epix
Epix
Gains Multiplatform Carriage On Cox In April". Multichannel News. NewBay Media.  ^ Ben Drawbaugh (January 13, 2010). "EPIX coming to Mediacom Communications". Engadget. AOL. Retrieved April 20, 2015.  ^ Nellie Andreeva (April 19, 2010). " Epix
Epix
Goes National With Dish Network Deal". Deadline.com. Penske Media Corporation.  ^ "DISH Network Boosts Industry-Leading HD Lineup with Six New Channels". Dish Network. May 12, 2010.  ^ "The 3 From Epix
Epix
Launches First On Dish". Multichannel News. NewBay Media. August 16, 2010.  ^ a b Todd Spangler (February 16, 2015). "Dish Renews Epix
Epix
Pact, Will Add Movie Channels to Sling TV
Sling TV
Internet Service". Variety. Penske Media Corporation.  ^ "Charter VIP". Charter Communications. Retrieved April 29, 2010.  ^ a b "Suddenlink, Viacom
Viacom
Reach Agreement". Suddenlink FYI. Suddenlink Communications. December 31, 2010. Retrieved August 6, 2011.  ^ Paul Bond (March 4, 2014). " Time Warner Cable
Time Warner Cable
Deal With Epix
Epix
Rolls Out March 18". The Hollywood Reporter. Guggenheim Digital Media.  ^ Claire Atkinson (March 3, 2014). " Epix
Epix
signs agreement with Time Warner Cable". New York Post. News Corp.  ^ Nancy Blair (August 10, 2010). "Epix, Netflix
Netflix
announce deal to stream movies". USA Today. Gannett Company.  ^ Alistair Barr (September 4, 2012). "Amazon and Epix
Epix
strike movie deal; Netflix
Netflix
shares drop". Reuters. Retrieved September 4, 2012.  ^ Don Reisinger (January 3, 2013). " Epix
Epix
films, programming to land on PS3 in first quarter". CNET. CBS
CBS
Interactive.  ^ " Epix
Epix
to Launch Premium TV App on PlayStation 4". Epix
Epix
Press (Press release). Studio 3 Partners, LLC. November 7, 2013.  ^ Mike Reynolds (June 2, 2014). "Bright House Rolls Out EPIX in SD, HD". Multichannel News. NewBay Media. Retrieved April 20, 2015.  ^ Mike Reynolds (July 14, 2014). " Epix
Epix
Rolls Out on AT&T U-verse". Multichannel News. NewBay Media. Retrieved April 20, 2015.  ^ " Epix
Epix
Reaches Multiyear Hulu
Hulu
Deal, Ends Netflix
Netflix
Agreement". NBC News. Associated Press. August 31, 2015.  ^ David Lieberman (June 30, 2016). "Lionsgate Agrees To Buy Starz
Starz
For $4.4 Billion In Cash And Stock". Deadline.com. Penske Media Corporation. Retrieved March 27, 2017.  ^ Etan Vlessing (December 8, 2016). "Lionsgate Completes $4.4B Acquisition of Starz". The Hollywood Reporter. Prometheus Global Media. Retrieved March 27, 2017.  ^ Georg Szalai (September 29, 2016). " National Amusements
National Amusements
Proposes Viacom, CBS
CBS
Reunion, Cites "Substantial Synergies"". The Hollywood Reporter. Prometheus Global Media. Retrieved December 30, 2016.  ^ " Shari Redstone withdraws CBS- Viacom
Viacom
merger proposal". CNBC. NBCUniversal. December 12, 2016. Retrieved March 27, 2017.  ^ Meg James (December 12, 2016). "Redstones scrap proposed CBS-Viacom merger, unnerving investors". Los Angeles Times. Tronc. Retrieved March 27, 2017.  ^ Michael Kramer (December 12, 2016). "Is A CBS- Viacom
Viacom
Deal Dead? (CBS, VIA)". Investopedia. Retrieved March 27, 2017.  ^ Liana B. Baker; Jessica Toonkel (January 26, 2017). "Lionsgate in talks to sell Epix
Epix
stake to MGM, Viacom: sources". Reuters. Retrieved March 27, 2017.  ^ Anita Busch; Patrick Hipes (March 9, 2017). "MGM In Talks To Acquire All Of Epix
Epix
From Viacom
Viacom
& Lionsgate". Deadline.com. Penske Media Corporation. Retrieved March 27, 2017.  ^ "MGM in Talks to Buy Out Epix
Epix
Partners Lionsgate, Viacom
Viacom
(Report)". Variety. Penske Media Corporation. March 9, 2017. Retrieved March 26, 2017.  ^ Jessica Toonkel; Liana B. Baker (March 9, 2017). "Exclusive: MGM in talks to acquire entirety of Epix
Epix
- sources". Reuters. Retrieved March 27, 2017.  ^ Leon Lazaroff (March 10, 2017). "MGM Nears Deal to Acquire All of Epix
Epix
Amid Stunning Turnaround". TheStreet.com. Retrieved March 27, 2017.  ^ David Lieberman (May 11, 2017). "MGM Closes Deals To Buy Epix
Epix
And Roars About New Debt Agreements". Deadline.com. Penske Media Corporation.  ^ a b C. Marcucci (January 5, 2012). "EPIX Drive-In and EPIX 3 debut on DISH". Radio and Television Business Report. Streamline RBR, Inc.  ^ Jeff Baumgartner (June 19, 2015). "EPIX Launches Android TV
Android TV
App Brings Live, On-Demand Fare to New Platform". Multichannel News. NewBay Media. Retrieved July 11, 2015.  ^ Mike Farrell (November 25, 2014). " Epix
Epix
Launches TV App on Google Chromecast". Multichannel News. NewBay Media. Retrieved April 20, 2015.  ^ Jeff Baumgartner (March 24, 2015). "EPIX Launches Xbox
Xbox
One App". Multichannel News. NewBay Media. Retrieved April 20, 2015.  ^ Sling Staff (March 30, 2015). "How To Access Sling TV's Video-On-Demand Library". Sling TV
Sling TV
Blog. Dish Network.  ^ Jeremy Kay (July 26, 2007). "Lionsgate takes minority stake in Roadside Attractions". ScreenDaily.  ^ Cynthia Littleton (March 2, 2016). " HBO
HBO
Chief Talks HBO
HBO
Now, International Expansion and Summit Output Extension". Variety. Penske Media Corporation.  ^ Lacey Rose (October 30, 2009). "Talking TV With Epix's Mark Greenberg". Forbes. Forbes, Inc.  ^ Cynthia Littleton (February 10, 2009). " Epix
Epix
greenlights 'Tough Trade'". Variety. Reed Business Information.  ^ Nellie Andreeva (August 4, 2011). "Epix's Head Of Original Programming Exits". Deadline.com. Penske Media Corporation.  ^ Georg Szalai (June 28, 2012). " Epix
Epix
to Launch Monthly Comedy Showcase ' Epix
Epix
Comedy Unbound'". The Hollywood Reporter. Guggenheim Digital Media.  ^ Claire Atkinson (January 12, 2015). " Epix
Epix
movie channel to start making original dramas". New York Post. News Corp.
News Corp.
Retrieved April 20, 2015.  ^ Elizabeth Wagmeister (January 13, 2015). " Epix
Epix
Moves Into Scripted Series with HBO
HBO
Alum Jocelyn Diaz". The Hollywood Reporter. Guggenheim Digital Media. Retrieved April 20, 2015.  ^ Emily Steel (May 21, 2015). " Epix
Epix
Joining the World of Scripted TV With Two Original Series". The New York Times. The New York Times Company. Retrieved July 11, 2015.  ^ Erik Pedersen (July 8, 2015). "Susan Sarandon To Star In Epix
Epix
Comedy 'Graves' Opposite Nick Nolte". Deadline.com. Penske Media Corporation. Retrieved July 11, 2015.  ^ Devan Coggan (July 8, 2015). "Susan Sarandon joins Nick Nolte
Nick Nolte
in Epix
Epix
series Graves". Entertainment Weekly. Time Inc.
Time Inc.
Retrieved July 11, 2015.  ^ Nellie Andreeva (May 26, 2016). "'Get Shorty' TV Series Ordered By Epix". Deadline.com. Penske Media Corporation.  ^ Oriana Schwindt; Elisabeth Wagmeister (January 3, 2017). "Meg Ryan Books First Major TV Role in 30 Years With Epix
Epix
Comedy". Variety. Penske Media Corporation.  ^ Dave Skretta (March 17, 2011). " Epix
Epix
joins HBO, Showtime in boxing game". The Washington Post. The Washington Post
The Washington Post
Company. Associated Press.  ^ Jake Donovan (March 19, 2011). "Klitschko-Solis A Heavyweight Fight of Epix
Epix
Proportions". Boxing
Boxing
Scene.  ^ "Bellator to simulcast fifth season in high definition on Epix". MMAJunkie. USA Today
USA Today
(Gannett Company). August 30, 2011. 

External links[edit]

Official website

v t e

Epix
Epix
original programming

Current

Berlin
Berlin
Station (since 2016) Get Shorty
Get Shorty
(since 2017)

Former

Graves (2016–17)

Upcoming

The Contender (2018) Picture Paris (TBA)

v t e

MGM Holdings

Predecessors Metro Pictures Goldwyn Pictures Louis B. Mayer
Louis B. Mayer
Productions

Key personnel

Founders Marcus Loew Louis B. Mayer Chair/CEO Gary Barber President of Film Jonathan Glickman

Motion Picture Group

Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer United Artists Orion Pictures MGM Home Entertainment

TV Group & Digital

MGM Interactive MGM Television

Lightworkers Media

Orion TV Productions MGM Animation

MGM channels

MGM HD Epix Joint ventures

Light TV This TV Telecine (13%)

Operate

Charge! Comet

Miscellaneous

MGM Music

Former units

G2 Films MGM Networks MGM Records United Artists
United Artists
Media Group The Works

v t e

Premium television services in the United States

v t e

Premium television services in the United States
United States
(movies, series and specials)

Movies, series, and specials

Home Box Office Inc.

HBO Cinemax

Showtime Networks

Showtime The Movie Channel Flix

Starz
Starz
Inc.

Starz Starz
Starz
Encore MoviePlex

Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer

Epix

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Other

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Canada

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Pay-per-view television services in the United States

Pay-per-view

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Mexico

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American networks List of American cable and satellite networks List of American over-the-air networks Local American TV stations (W) Local American TV stations (K) Spanish-language TV networks 1994 United States
United States
broadcast TV realignment 2006 United States
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v t e

Defunct premium television services in the United States

Premium services

AMC1 Bravo1 Channel 100 Disney Channel1 Front Row (TV channel) Festival Galavisión1 Home Theater Network Spotlight Starion Premiere Cinema Sundance Channel1

Star Channel2 Take Two (TV channel)

Adult premium

American Exxxtasy Escapade (TV channel) Uptown (TV channel)

Pay-per-view

Action Pay-Per-View Cable Video Store Drive-In Cinema Guest Cinema The HiLife Channel Rendezvous (TV channel) Request TV Spectradyne

Sports

ESPN GamePlan ESPN Full Court Mega March Madness NASCAR Hot Pass PASS Sports

Subscription TV

Hawkvision In-Home Theatre MovieBeam ONTV Phonevision Preview PRISM SCORE SelecTV Spectrum Sportsvision SuperTV Tele1st Telemeter VEU Wometco Home Theater Z Channel

1 Indicates the channel is still in existence, but currently operates as a basic cable channel. 2 Star Channel was part of Warner Communications' QUBE
QUBE
interactive cable service, and was the precursor to present-day The Movie Channel.

v t e

Additional resources on North American television

North America

List of local television stations in North America DTV transition North American TV mini-template

Canada

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Mexico

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United States

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United States
broadcast TV realignment 2006 United States
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broadcast TV realignment List of Canadian television stations available in the United States Insular Areas TV

See also U.S. movie channels Canadian movie channels Canadian premium channels

v t e

Movie-oriented television services in the United States

Over-the-air digital television

Movies! This TV

Cable television

Cable and satellite television only

AMC Cinelatino FX Movie Channel HDNet Movies Hallmark Movies & Mysteries IFC LMN MGM HD PixL ShortsHD Sony Movie Channel Sundance TV Turner Classic Movies ViendoMovies

Premium television

HBO
HBO
(Multiplex) Cinemax
Cinemax
(Multiplex) Showtime (Multiplex) The Movie Channel
The Movie Channel
(Multiplex) Flix Starz
Starz
(Multiplex) Starz Encore
Starz Encore
(Multiplex) MoviePlex
MoviePlex
(Multiplex) Epix
Epix
(Multiplex)

Defunct

Cable, satellite and terrestrial TV

Chiller Documentary Channel Fearnet Festival Home Theater Network Spotlight Star Channel Take 2 White Springs TV

Subscription TV

MovieBeam ONTV Phonevision Preview PRISM SelecTV Spectrum SuperTV VEU Wometco Home Theater Z Channel

v t e

Additional resources on North American television

North America

List of local television stations in North America DTV transition North American TV mini-template

Canada

Canadian networks List of Canadian television networks List of Canadian television channels List of Canadian specialty channels Local Canadian TV stations List of United States
United States
stations available in Canada 2001 Vancouver TV realignment 2007 Canada broadcast TV realignment

Mexico

Mexican networks Local Mexican TV stations

United States

American networks List of American cable and satellite networks List of American over-the-air networks Local American TV stations (W) Local American TV stations (K) Spanish-language TV networks 1994 United States
United States
broadcast TV realignment 2006 United States
United States
broadcast TV realignment List of Canadian television stations available in the United States Insular Areas TV

See also U.S. premium channels Canadian movie channels Canadian prem

.