HLN (Headline News) is an American basic cable and satellite television news channel that is owned by the Turner Broadcasting System division of Time Warner. The channel is a spin-off of the U.S. Cable News Network.

Originally branded as CNN2, and later CNN Headline News, the channel was originally structured to broadcast a tightly-formatted 30-minute newswheel 24 hours a day, with freshly updated information that briefly covered various areas of interest (such as national news, sports, entertainment, weather and business). Since 2005, however, its format has increasingly shifted to long-form tabloid-, opinion-, crime-, and entertainment news-related programming. In 2014, the network further re-focused with an emphasis on social media, but this practice was dropped by 2016 in favor of focusing more towards traditional news programming, with the remainder of its lineup dedicated to true crime programming (drawing heavily from the archives of defunct sister network Court TV).

As of July 2015, HLN is available to approximately 97 million American households (83.4% of households with at least one television set) in the United States making it the most distributed American cable network.[1] Since the mid-2000s, HLN has been available internationally on cable and satellite in parts of Asia, the Caribbean, South America, Middle East, North Africa and in Canada.



The channel originally launched as CNN2 on January 1, 1982.[2][3] In January of the following year, it was renamed Headline News. From around that point until 1992, the channel was often abbreviated as "HN" (the channel would later incorporate a die-cut "HN" block design within the original variant of its third logo when it was introduced in 1989, before it was fully supplanted by the wordmark that accompanied it in 1992, which was later italicized).

Originally, the channel's programming was formatted around the idea that a viewer could tune in at any time of day or night (instead of having to wait for the merely once- or twice-daily national news segments in local newscasts, or morning or evening network news programs), and receive up-to-date information on the top national and international stories in just 30 minutes. This "Headline News Wheel" format featured: :00 - national and world news; :15 - business and personal finance reports ("Dollars and Sense"); :20 - sports scores and headlines ("Headline Sports"); and :25 - lifestyle reports (from :30, this news wheel was repeated all over again). The :25/:55 lifestyle segment was designed to allow local cable systems the option of pre-empting it with a local headline "capsule" from an associated regional cable news channel or a local television station. Another regular feature, the "Hollywood Minute", was often fitted-in after the "Headline Sports" segment. In the channel's early years, a two-minute recap of the hour's top stories, the "CNN Headlines," would run after the sports segment.

Its longest-serving news anchor was Chuck Roberts, who retired on July 30, 2010, after a 28-year career with the network.[4] During its first year, Headline News had a competitor in the form of ABC/Group W's Satellite News Channel, which operated from June 21, 1982 to October 27, 1983. SNC's satellite slot was then purchased by Ted Turner to expand Headline News' reach further into additional homes.

Jon Petrovich was hired in the mid-1980s by Turner to lead Headline News.[5] In 1990, Headline News developed Local Edition, a six-minute-long local newscast, whose content was produced by a local broadcast station in the participating market, airing at the end of each half-hour of Headline News' rolling news block.[6] The channel included the "CNN" branding in its name intermittently for most of its history, before being incorporated on a regular basis from 1997 to 2007 (though an alternate logo without the CNN logo was used for news broadcasts through 2001).

In 1989, Headline News introduced a ticker that appeared at the lower one-third of the screen – except during commercial breaks, which initially showed stock market data with indexes of the major stock exchanges (including the Dow Jones Industrial Average, NASDAQ and the S&P 500) and quotes for major companies during trading hours, which were updated on a 15-minute delay. In 1992, the channel added the "Headline News SportsTicker", which showed sports scores and schedules for the day's upcoming games, creating the first continuous news ticker on television. The redesign resulted in video of the rolling newscasts becoming pillarboxed with blue bars on the left and right wings of the screen (matching the ticker's original coloring), before it returned to a full-screen format, with the ticker becoming a translucent black background overlaid on the lower third of the video, as part of a 1994 update to the channel's graphics package that also added weather forecasts for select major U.S. cities to the ticker; the ticker itself would add the Headline News logo, and as such, would no longer be seen alongside the copyright date in the closing.

On June 15, 1999, the network received a complete visual revamp, including an updated ticker (now dubbed the "Superticker"), a brand-new newsroom and studio, and a sectioning of the channel's schedule into four distinct dayparts, to convey the idea that, unlike CNN, which aired longform programming such as discussion shows and documentaries, Headline News never stopped. The dayparts were six hours long and each received their own special branding and color-coding (which extended to the graphics and segment introductions): First Watch (from 6AM-12PM, colored yellow), Second Watch (12PM-6PM, colored red), Third Watch (6PM-12AM, colored green), and Late Watch (12AM-6AM, colored blue). Additional segments were also added prior to commercial breaks: Best Bets On..., which provided top picks in categories such as films (with information supplied by publications owned by then-sister company Time Inc.), and Week-At-A-Glance, which provided summaries of important events occurring that week. To promote the change, two new slogans were introduced: Get-To-The-Point News and 24-Hour Non-Stop Headlines (the latter frequently used in ident bumpers). [7]

George H. W. Bush death hoax

On January 8, 1992, Headline News almost became the victim of a hoax. When President George H. W. Bush fainted at a state dinner in Tokyo, Japan, a person claiming to be the president's physician called into the channel's Atlanta headquarters and claimed that Bush had died. At 9:45 a.m., anchor Don Harrison prepared to break the story, stating "This just in to CNN Headline News, and we say right off the bat, we have not confirmed this through any other sources..." Executive producer Roger Bahre, who was off-camera, immediately yelled "No! Stop!"[8] After glancing away momentarily, Harrison continued, "We are now getting a correction. We will not give you that story. It was regarding some rather tragic news involving President Bush, but updating that story, President Bush is reported to be resting comfortably." It turned out that an Idaho man, James Edward Smith, called CNN posing as the president's physician. A CNN employee entered the information into a centralized computer used by both CNN and Headline News, and it nearly got out on the air before it could be verified. Smith was subsequently questioned by the Secret Service and hospitalized at a private medical facility for evaluation.[9]

Jukebox effect

1997–2001 CNN Headline News logo on a table in the food court at CNN Center. This table has since been removed.

In 1992, Headline News pioneered the use of a digital video "jukebox" to recycle segments of one newscast seamlessly into another. The new technology reduced the number of staffers needed by enabling news segments to be re-used throughout an entire day (previously, anchors read the same stories repeatedly, hour after hour, with the second 15 minutes of each half-hour in the "wheel" being broadcast on videotape every third and fourth hour). This resulted in the layoffs of part of its staff, including such stalwart anchors as Lyn Vaughn, David Goodnow and Bob Losure, all of whom had been with Headline News for over 10 years.

2001 re-launch

On August 6, 2001, CNN Headline News unveiled a revamp of the network's on-air format, promoted with a new slogan, Real news, real fast. The centrepiece of the new format was the replacement of the network's ticker with a large pane across the bottom of the screen, which displayed headlines and other information (such as weather updates and sports news). The network also introduced another new studio and multi-anchor format, and announced plans to add more live rolling news coverage. The network characterized the new design and format as being an attempt to appeal to younger viewers, citing inspiration from the internet; the Chicago Tribune noted that the channel's viewership had been dropping, and skewing towards viewers over 50, which are not desirable to most advertisers.[10][11][11]

Upon its launch, the new format received mixed reviews, with critics arguing that the new screen format conveyed too much information at once, distracting viewers from its main video programming. Critics also drew comparisons to financial news channels, as well as a similar increase in on-screen information announced by ESPNews. Steve Johnson of the Chicago Tribune explained that "the video portion of Headline News' subdivided screen occupies only about a third of the total real estate. My 27-inch set shrinks, in effect, to a 14-incher when tuned to Headline News. Never mind the old-school problem of trying to spot the hockey puck; people with smaller sets watching sports highlights here will have trouble finding a basketball."[10][11][12]

Headline Prime, "News and Views"

In February 2005, the network launched a new primetime block known as Headline Prime; the block was designed to feature opinion-driven and personality-based programs (in contrast to the "hard news" programming of CNN), which network executive Ken Jautz described as a shift from "news to views" and The New York Times compared to Fox News Channel.[13] Its launch lineup featured Prime News Tonight, Showbiz Tonight, a daily entertainment news show hosted by A. J. Hammer, and an eponymous current affairs program hosted by legal commentator Nancy Grace, which featured news and analysis related to crime and court cases.[14][15] In May 2006, Headline Prime added a eponymous program hosted by conservative talk radio host Glenn Beck. Both Nancy Grace and Glenn Beck brought major ratings gains to Headline News, especially within the key demographics, although its daytime programming only saw modest increases. Exposed: The Extremist Agenda, a Glenn Beck special aired in November 2006, broke a million viewers and was the network's most-watched program of the year.[13]

Previous HLN logo. Used sparingly as on-screen bug until January 13, 2015.

On December 15, 2008, in conjunction with CNN's own graphics changes, which resembled the graphics of its sister channel CNN International, Headline News replaced its news ticker with a "flipper", which featured an RSS feed of the current headlines on its parent network's website, CNN.com.[16] The same day, a new square logo with a triangular appendage (making it resemble a speech bubble) overlaid by an "HLN" acronym was introduced, initially alongside the channel's full name. Two days later, the "Headline News" name was removed from on-air use with the HLN acronym becoming the channel's name full-time, and a new slogan, "News and Views", was introduced[17]

On March 28, 2011, HLN switched its primary standard definition feed from full-screen to a letterboxed 4:3 format, which is a downconversion from the 16:9 high definition feed; however, video footage broadcast in standard definition on either feed is not pillarboxed (as such with parent channel CNN, since its SD feed switched from full-screen to letterbox in January 2011), leaving black bars on the right and left sides of the screen, in addition to on the top and bottom of the screen. However HLN Saturday Night Mysteries, which features repurposed versions of sister channel TruTV's crime story programming, is broadcast in 4:3 full-screen on the HLN SD feed.

During the spring of 2011, HLN devoted a significant amount of its broadcast day to the Casey Anthony murder trial, dedicating multiple daily and primetime slots to live coverage of the proceedings followed by commentary during the evening. The saturated coverage of the trial led to increased ratings for the network, including a doubling in regular viewership during daytime hours and nearly triple that in primetime.[18] HLN executive vice president Scot Safon called the trial "a gigantic deal" for the network.[19] HLN also devoted a significant amount of time to the trial of Dr. Conrad Murray (who was accused of prescribing the drugs that caused the death of Michael Jackson) during the fall of 2011.

On July 18, 2011, CNN began offering live streams of HLN for mobile devices to subscribers of certain pay television services.[20] On November 4, 2011, HLN launched its own website at hlntv.com. By contrast to CNN.com, the site is run by HLN's own editorial staff, emphasizing "must see and must share" stories, and content tying into its television programs.[21]

In May 2012, HLN acquired the rights to broadcast the Daytime Emmy Awards, beginning with the 39th annual event on June 23, 2012; this marked the first time that the awards ceremony was aired on cable, instead of broadcast television.[22] With 912,000 viewers (not counting four repeat broadcasts, which brought the total to two million), the broadcast was "the most watched regularly scheduled, non-news telecast" ever on HLN.[23]

2013–2015: Going social

Logo used from January 13, 2015 to May 8, 2017.

Albie Hecht joined HLN as Executive Vice President and GM in September 2013.[24] In November 2013, consumer advocate Clark Howard ended his five-year relationship with HLN, including his appearances on Morning Express with Robin Meade and Evening Express as well as his own eponymous weekend afternoon program. The move came in response to planned changes occurring at HLN, which sought to re-position the network as the "first TV home for the social media generation."[25]

Throughout 2014, HLN's news content began to skew towards millennials, with an increasing focus on content popular on social networks alongside major headlines. For a period, HLN also aired RightThisMinute, a syndicated program focusing on viral videos. In June 2014, Time Warner attempted to, but failed to, acquire a stake in Vice Media: Time Warner had planned to give Vice control of HLN so it could re-launch the channel around its original content.[26][27] Vice subsequently partnered with A&E Networks to launch its channel, Viceland, in 2016.[28]

These plans culminated on January 13, 2015, when HLN underwent a major revamp in its programming and on-air presentation; the network introduced several new social media-themed programs, including the new afternoon block The Daily Share, Jack Vale: Offline – a docusoap following YouTube comedian Jack Vale, Ali Nejad's The Social Life, and Keywords, a social media-themed game show hosted by Summer Sanders. HLN also adopted an updated logo, and introduced a new set at Studio 7 of the CNN Center, used by Morning Express and The Daily Share. The new studio has a "coffee house"-styled design with no traditional anchor desk, and a "Social Circle" designed to encourage interaction between hosts and guests. T-Mobile US also signed on to serve as a sponsor for The Daily Share, allowing on-set branding and sponsored segments during the program.[29][30]

In late-May 2015, The Daily Share was cut from five hours to two, with the remainder of its timeslot filled by CNN original series and specials, followed by next-day encores of Nancy Grace and Dr. Drew On Call.[31]

2016–present: Change in strategy, true crime programming

On November 24, 2015, CNN Worldwide president Jeff Zucker announced, in a memo to network staff, that Hecht would depart HLN; Ken Jautz, who oversaw the network as its president prior to Hecht's appointment in 2013, would head the network in the interim. The memo outlined plans to restructure its daytime and overnight programming to more closely resemble CNN, including a focus on documentary films.[32][33][34][35]

In June 2016, HLN announced that Erica Hill would re-join the network to host a new, afternoon program from New York later in the year.[36] Later that month, HLN also announced that Michaela Pereira, a former anchor of CNN's New Day, would host a new morning show from CNN's Los Angeles bureau, known as MichaeLA, beginning on July 11, 2016. The new program was positioned as a sister to HLN's main morning show Morning Express, airing from 10:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. ET; the network emphasized in promotion that Michaela would be the only nationally televised morning show to be broadcast live in the west coast (where it airs from 7:00 a.m. to 10:00 a.m. PT), contrasting other national morning shows that are tape-delayed from airings for the east coast.[37]

On June 30, 2016, Nancy Grace announced that she would end her show and leave HLN in October 2016, after nearly a decade with the network.[38] It was replaced by a new program, Primetime Justice with Ashleigh Banfield.[39] Erica Hill's new program, On the Story, premiered on October 10, 2016.[40]

In January 2017, HLN announced the January 27 premiere of How it Really Happened, a new documentary series hosted by Hill Harper reporting on the "most notorious crimes, mysteries, trials, and celebrity tragedies of our time". The series is the first production of CNN's Original Series Development staff that was developed specifically for HLN.[41] On January 30, 2017, it was announced that CNN anchor Carol Costello would return to HLN to host a new program from Los Angeles.[42] In March 2017, HLN announced that S.E. Cupp would host a new early-evening program on HLN beginning in June 2017.[43]

On May 8, 2017, HLN underwent a rebranding, adopting a new logo and slogan, "News that hits home". The network will position its news content towards regional headlines, crime, and entertainment stories — leaving CNN to focus upon "in-depth" political coverage and world affairs.[44] In January 2018, HLN began to reintroduce the Headline News brand during its news programming (although HLN remains the network's primary name), and also introduced Headline Now—a recap of top stories airing every half-hour during its daytime lineup.[45]


Due to the channel's tradition of airing rolling news coverage, HLN had become popular with people who may not have time to watch lengthy news reports, and as a fast source of news for public locations like airports, bars, and many other places. Supermarkets that carried the discontinued CNN Checkout Channel service werr offered a feed of Headline News to broadcast on its televisions.[46]

Since its inception, Headline News has been syndicated to broadcast television stations (especially affiliates of major broadcast networks) throughout the United States. Its programming mainly airs in overnight time periods, as stations began to transition from signing off at night to carrying a full 24-hour program schedule. Until 1995, much of Headline News' programming was simulcast on sister channel CNN International; the channel's news ticker was not displayed on CNN International during its simulcasts of Headline News programming.

The channel's program audio was also simulcast on AM radio stations across the country via Westwood One; all of CNN's U.S. radio operations (including the HLN simulcast) were discontinued on April 1, 2012 as part of Westwood One's dissolution into Dial Global. The audio feed is also carried on XM Satellite Radio channel 123 and Sirius Satellite Radio channel 116.


Beginning in the mid-2000s, the channel has been available in certain countries outside the United States, particularly in Asia, Latin America, Middle East and North Africa.
While the international feed's program lineup is exactly the same as that seen in the U.S., weather forecasts for Asian and Latin American, Middle East and North African Cities in the cities are used as break fillers in lieu of commercials.

High definition

HLN broadcasts in high definition 1080i resolution format. It is available nationally on nearly all cable and satellite providers within the United States, and in Canada on satellite provider Bell TV, which downconverts the HD feed's picture resolution to 720p.


HLN's weekday lineup consists primarily of rolling news programming during the daytime hours, consisting of Morning Express, a morning news program hosted by Robin Meade, joined by Bob Van Dillen, Jennifer Westhoven and Coy Wire, followed by Across America, which is broadcast from Los Angeles and hosted by Carol Costello, midday program On the Story, a news program hosted by Erica Hill and afternoon show MichaeLA hosted by Michaela Pereira from Los Angeles. During the evenings (beginning at 5:00 p.m. ET), HLN broadcasts S.E. Cupp Unfiltered, a discussion program hosted by S.E. Cupp in New York and Crime & Justice, a news program hosted by Ashleigh Banfield which focuses on legal and social issues.[47]

HLN's remaining dayparts primarily feature a focus on true crime programming. The network has extensively aired reruns of the former CourtTV series Forensic Files; as of April 2016, the program took up about 58% of the channel's weekly schedule.[48] In March 2017, HLN executive Ken Jautz stated that the network was making an effort to produce more original series; some of the new series that were slated to premiere in 2017, including Beyond Reasonable Doubt, Something's Killing Me, Inside with Chris Cuomo (which premiered October 20),[49] and the second season of How it Really Happened (whose first season premiered January 27, 2017), were designed to complement the popularity of Forensic Files and other true crime programs, as well as HLN's renewed focus on crime coverage as part of its news programming.[43][41][44] After airing new episodes in simulcast with CNN in 2016,[50] The Hunt with John Walsh moved to HLN for its fourth season.[51]

On February 12, 2015, HLN aired the film Glory as part of a new anthology known as News and a Movie—which consisted of airings of feature films accompanied by panel discussions on their cultural relevance in the present day.[52] Alongside TruTV, HLN also aired encores of special episodes of TBS's late night talk show Conan set in Cuba and Armenia.[53][54]

At 4:00 a.m. ET on weekdays, HLN used to broadcast CNN Student News (formerly known as CNN Newsroom from its 1989 debut, not to be confused with the current CNN program of the same name), a 10-minute news program designed for broadcast in schools that is produced as part of the Cable in the Classroom initiative; the program is anchored by Carl Azuz, with reports on the day's news presented in a simplified format (and with stories featuring graphic imagery or adult themes usually left out from the program). It no longer airs on HLN as of 2014, but is still available as a free podcast on CNN's website and iTunes. On December 16, 2016, the program was renamed to CNN 10.

Notable on-air staff

Anchors and reporters

  1. (HLN) – Indicates anchor/reporter who appears exclusively on HLN
  2. (HLN & CNN) – Indicates anchor/reporter who appears on both HLN and CNN

Former anchors and reporters

Former talk show hosts


  1. ^ Seidman, Robert (July 21, 2015). "List of how many homes each cable network is in as of July 2015". TV by the Numbers. Zap2it. Retrieved September 6, 2015. 
  2. ^ Clark, Kenneth R. (August 21, 1981). "Ted Turner responds to network challenge". Ellensburg Daily Record. Washington. UPI. p. 13. 
  3. ^ "Cable News spawns a spinoff". Lawrence Journal-World. Kansas. Associated Press. December 31, 1981. p. 2. 
  4. ^ Alloca, Kevin (July 30, 2010). "Chuck Roberts departing HLN". Media Bistro. Archived from the original on August 3, 2010. Retrieved August 5, 2010. 
  5. ^ "CNN.com 'Godfather' dies at 63 after battle with cancer". CNN. February 11, 2011. Retrieved 2011-02-12. 
  6. ^ Brown, Rich. "Headline News gets retrans boost: Local Edition was part of deals for 45 TV stations", Broadcasting & Cable, November 8, 1993. Retrieved March 16, 2011 from HighBeam Research.
  7. ^ "CNN Headline News to Debut New Newsroom, On-Air Look, Content, Marketing Campaign, Web Site, on June 15 Time Warner Inc". www.timewarner.com. Retrieved 2018-03-24. 
  8. ^ "TV almost reports Bush's death". The Milwaukee Sentinel. 1992-01-09. Retrieved 2011-09-12. 
  9. ^ McDougal, Dennis (1992-01-10). "CNN Averts Hoax About Bush's 'Death'". Los Angeles Times. 
  10. ^ a b "A New CNN Headline News". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 13 July 2017. 
  11. ^ a b c "All the News that Fits". Wired.com. Retrieved 13 July 2017. 
  12. ^ "Bits parade across hyper Headline News". Chicago Tribune. Retrieved 13 July 2017. 
  13. ^ a b Cohen, Noam (December 4, 2006). "With Brash Hosts, Headline News Finds More Viewers in Prime Time". New York Times. Retrieved June 4, 2017. 
  14. ^ "CNN Teases New Headline Block". Broadcasting & Cable. Retrieved 13 July 2017. 
  15. ^ "CNN Headline Makes Prime Moves". Broadcasting & Cable. Retrieved 13 July 2017. 
  16. ^ Rosenthal, Phil (December 16, 2008). "CNN news Ticker is replaced by the Flipper". Chicago Tribune. Archived from the original on 2009-02-26. 
  17. ^ "Headline News Becomes 'HLN'" Archived 2008-12-19 at the Wayback Machine., TVNewser, December 17, 2008
  18. ^ Stelter, Brian (12 June 2011). "Casey Anthony Coverage Gives HLN an Identity". New York Times. Retrieved 29 June 2011. 
  19. ^ Boedeker, Hal (9 March 2011). "Casey Anthony: Trial is 'gigantic deal' for HLN, boss says". Orlando Sentinel. Archived from the original on 5 July 2011. Retrieved 29 June 2011. 
  20. ^ Marguerite Reardon, CNET. "CNN live news comes to iPad, other mobile devices." Jul 18, 2011. Retrieved Jul 18, 2011.
  21. ^ Weprin, Alex. "HLN Finally Launches a Website To Call Its Own". HLN Finally Launches a Website To Call Its Own. TVNewser.com. Retrieved 7 November 2011. 
  22. ^ "Daytime Emmy Update". Soap Opera Digest. 2012-05-03. Retrieved May 3, 2012. 
  23. ^ de Moraes, Lisa (2012-06-25). "Daytime Emmy Awards' 912,000 viewers sets record for HLN and franchise – high and low, respectively". Washington Post. Retrieved October 4, 2012. 
  24. ^ "Albie Hecht Joins HLN". CNN. 
  25. ^ Owen, Rob (April 4, 2014). "TV Q&A: 'Bones,' 'GMA' and various local news anchors who dared to take vacation time". Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. Retrieved April 4, 2014. 
  26. ^ "Can HLN Draw Millennials Fast Enough to Stave Off Vice?". Advertising Age. Retrieved 29 August 2014. 
  27. ^ "Time Warner Ends Negotiations to Buy Stake in Vice Media". The New York Times. Retrieved 29 August 2014. 
  28. ^ Hagey, Keach (2016-02-29). "Vice Media Launches Its Own Cable-TV Channel". Wall Street Journal. ISSN 0099-9660. Retrieved 2017-09-08. 
  29. ^ "Nearly a Year Into HLN's Social-First Revamp, Network Set To Unveil Biggest Changes Yet". AdAge. Retrieved 19 January 2015. 
  30. ^ "HLN Taking Over CNN's Atlanta Studio". TVNewser. Retrieved 19 January 2015. 
  31. ^ "HLN Switches Up Daytime Schedule". TVNewser. Retrieved 12 June 2015. 
  32. ^ Don Kaplan (November 24, 2015). "HLN poised for more changes, dropping 'social media' format to be more like CNN". New York Daily News. Daily News, L.P. Retrieved November 30, 2015. 
  33. ^ Claire Atkinson (November 24, 2015). "Why you might be seeing a lot less Nancy Grace on HLN". New York Post. News Corp. Retrieved November 30, 2015. 
  34. ^ Lisa de Moraes (November 24, 2015). "Albie Hecht Exits HLN As Jeff Zucker Announces New Plan For Network". Deadline.com. Penske Media Corporation. Retrieved November 30, 2015. 
  35. ^ Marisa Guthrie (November 24, 2015). "HLN Chief to Depart in Programming Shake-Up". The Hollywood Reporter. Prometheus Global Media. Retrieved November 30, 2015. 
  36. ^ "Anchor Erica Hill Rejoins HLN". Broadcasting & Cable. Retrieved 23 June 2016. 
  37. ^ "Former Los Angeles anchor Michaela Pereira's new HLN show debuts July 11". Los Angeles Times. Tronc. Retrieved 23 June 2016. 
  38. ^ "Nancy Grace to Leave HLN After More Than a Decade". The New York Times. Retrieved 4 July 2016. 
  39. ^ "What You Won't See on Ashleigh Banfield's New HLN Show". TVNewser. Retrieved 16 November 2016. 
  40. ^ "Erica Hill Channels Her Inner Mary Richards for New HLN Show". TVNewser. Retrieved 26 January 2017. 
  41. ^ a b "First CNN, Now HLN Ramps Up Original Series Production". TVNewser. Retrieved 26 January 2017. 
  42. ^ "Carol Costello to Leave CNN for New Anchor Gig at HLN". Variety. Retrieved 30 January 2017. 
  43. ^ a b "HLN Will Add S.E. Cupp as Host, Introduce New Original Series on Friday Nights (EXCLUSIVE)". Variety. Retrieved 15 March 2017. 
  44. ^ a b "A News Network With No Trump Bump, HLN Pivots Once Again". Advertising Age. Retrieved 2 May 2017. 
  45. ^ "HLN Brings Back Headline News". TVNewser. Retrieved 2018-01-31. 
  46. ^ Sloane, Martin (March 31, 1993). "'Checkout Channel' misread checkout lines". The Daily Gazette. Retrieved 21 July 2015. 
  47. ^ "Ashleigh Banfield Moving to HLN, Taking Nancy Grace Timeslot". TVNewser. Retrieved 16 November 2016. 
  48. ^ Buckman, Adam (21 April 2016). "'Forensic Files' And 'The First 48' Are TV's Hard-Boiled Champions". MediaPost Publications. Retrieved 19 November 2016. 
  49. ^ Moraes, Lisa de (2017-10-17). "Chris Cuomo Anchors 'Inside' For HLN Over Five Fridays". Deadline. Retrieved 2017-10-21. 
  50. ^ ‘The Hunt With John Walsh’ Simulcast On CNN & HLN For Season 3Deadline.com (accessed June 26, 2016)
  51. ^ Steinberg, Brian (2017-07-19). "'The Hunt With John Walsh' Moves to HLN From CNN". Variety. Retrieved 2017-07-30. 
  52. ^ "HLN gets into the movie business". Capital New York. Retrieved 6 February 2015. 
  53. ^ "'Conan In Armenia' Scores Initial 1.04M Viewers". Deadline. Retrieved 10 January 2016. 
  54. ^ "Conan's Armenian Trip Air Date Postponed To Get Out Of Donald Trump's Way". Deadline. Retrieved 10 January 2016. 

External links