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Kace Radio Station

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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
December 12, 1999 | JOHN L. MITCHELL, TIMES STAFF WRITER
It was an announcement that quickly reverberated far beyond the city's radio airwaves. R&B oldies station KACE-FM (103.9), one of the last remaining historically black-oriented radio stations in Los Angeles, was being sold for $75 million to Hispanic Broadcasting Corp., the largest Spanish-language radio broadcaster in the United States. How could this be?
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
December 12, 1999 | JOHN L. MITCHELL, TIMES STAFF WRITER
It was an announcement that quickly reverberated far beyond the city's radio airwaves. R&B oldies station KACE-FM (103.9), one of the last remaining historically black-oriented radio stations in Los Angeles, was being sold for $75 million to Hispanic Broadcasting Corp., the largest Spanish-language radio broadcaster in the United States. How could this be?
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 8, 1991 | RICHARD SIMON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Plans for a radio commercial urging the public to call county supervisors to demand more help for the homeless were dropped Thursday after Supervisor Ed Edelman said he will introduce proposals to deal with the problem of homelessness. The Countywide Coalition for the Homeless, which came up with the idea for the commercials, claimed credit for spurring Edelman into action--a claim disputed by the supervisor.
ENTERTAINMENT
August 28, 1992 | CLAUDIA PUIG, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Static is something radio listeners hate. Becoming static is something station owners hate, judging by the past 10 days. In that time, three Los Angeles radio stations--KACE-FM (103.9), KSRF-FM (103.1) and KXEZ-FM (98.7)--have changed formats. "In radio terms it's almost like a mild earthquake, with everybody moving and shaking," said Bill Richards, program director at KIIS-FM/AM, which will feel the reverberations from these new competitors.
ENTERTAINMENT
July 18, 1990 | PHIL WEST
Some people alter billboards, bus shelter signs and bus benches with graffiti. But KACE-FM (103.9) is using the same forums to deliver an anti-graffiti message. The Inglewood-based radio station, in an effort to draw attention to the city's graffiti menace, is bolstering its outdoor advertising campaign this week to spread the message that the community is sick and tired of spray paint and marking pens.
ENTERTAINMENT
August 28, 1992 | CLAUDIA PUIG, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Static is something radio listeners hate. Becoming static is something station owners hate, judging by the past 10 days. In that time, three Los Angeles radio stations--KACE-FM (103.9), KSRF-FM (103.1) and KXEZ-FM (98.7)--have changed formats. "In radio terms it's almost like a mild earthquake, with everybody moving and shaking," said Bill Richards, program director at KIIS-FM/AM, which will feel the reverberations from these new competitors.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 8, 1991 | RICHARD SIMON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Plans for a radio commercial urging the public to call county supervisors to demand more help for the homeless were dropped Thursday after Supervisor Ed Edelman said he will introduce proposals to deal with the problem of homelessness. The Countywide Coalition for the Homeless, which came up with the idea for the commercials, claimed credit for spurring Edelman into action--a claim disputed by the supervisor.
ENTERTAINMENT
July 18, 1990 | PHIL WEST
Some people alter billboards, bus shelter signs and bus benches with graffiti. But KACE-FM (103.9) is using the same forums to deliver an anti-graffiti message. The Inglewood-based radio station, in an effort to draw attention to the city's graffiti menace, is bolstering its outdoor advertising campaign this week to spread the message that the community is sick and tired of spray paint and marking pens.
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