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BUSINESS
October 6, 1989 | From a Times Staff Writer
A Santa Ana broadcasting company has purchased KRTH-AM for $23 million in an all-cash deal and plans to change the Los Angeles station's format from oldies rock 'n' roll to Spanish-language musical programming. Liberman Broadcasting Inc. is the surgeon who will separate KRTH-AM from its twin, KRTH-FM, both of which are owned by Beasley Broadcast Group of Naples, Fla. Liberman owns and operates KWIZ-AM and FM, which are based in Santa Ana.
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BUSINESS
October 6, 1989 | From a Times Staff Writer
A Santa Ana broadcasting company has purchased KRTH-AM for $23 million in an all-cash deal and plans to change the Los Angeles station's format from oldies rock 'n' roll to Spanish-language musical programming. Liberman Broadcasting Inc. is the surgeon who will separate KRTH-AM from its twin, KRTH-FM, both of which are owned by Beasley Broadcast Group of Naples, Fla. Liberman owns and operates KWIZ-AM and FM, which are based in Santa Ana.
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BUSINESS
October 6, 1989 | From a Times Staff Writer
A Santa Ana broadcasting company has bought KRTH-AM for $23 million in an all-cash deal and plans to change the Los Angeles radio station's format from oldies rock to Spanish-language music. Liberman Broadcasting Inc. will separate KRTH-AM from its twin, KRTH-FM, both of which are owned by Beasley Broadcast Group of Naples, Fla. Liberman owns and operates KWIZ-AM and FM, which are based in Santa Ana.
BUSINESS
October 6, 1989 | From a Times Staff Writer
A Santa Ana broadcasting company has bought KRTH-AM for $23 million in an all-cash deal and plans to change the Los Angeles radio station's format from oldies rock to Spanish-language music. Liberman Broadcasting Inc. will separate KRTH-AM from its twin, KRTH-FM, both of which are owned by Beasley Broadcast Group of Naples, Fla. Liberman owns and operates KWIZ-AM and FM, which are based in Santa Ana.
BUSINESS
June 3, 2011 | By Meg James, Los Angeles Times
A months-long campaign by the Gay & Lesbian Alliance Against Defamation and the National Hispanic Media Coalition to protest the Liberman Broadcasting Inc. talk show "Jose Luis Sin Censura" has picked up steam, with two large companies agreeing to pull their commercials from the program. The organizations said Thursday that Time Warner Cable and AT&T Inc. have withdrawn advertising from the show, which is produced in Burbank and runs on Liberman's Spanish-language EstrellaTV network, including on the network's flagship station, KRCA-TV Channel 62 in Los Angeles.
BUSINESS
May 31, 1995 | DON LEE, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Venture capitalists, betting on the growing shift toward health maintenance organizations, are starting to target companies in the forefront of that trend, and that's benefiting entrepreneurs like John Seitz. Seitz's firm, Cornerstone Physicians Corp., helps doctors band together to form medical groups so they can become more efficient and wield greater power in the new arena of HMOs and other managed-care plans. "We're turning them into better business machines," Seitz says of doctors.
ENTERTAINMENT
September 21, 1998 | KEVIN BAXTER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Six years ago, there was just one thing keeping Univision from becoming a major television network: It didn't have enough viewers. Flush with capital after its purchase by media mogul A. Jerrold Perenchio and with a deep well of first-rate programming from production partners Televisa, of Mexico, and Venevision, of Venezuela, the network nonetheless had little room to grow. It already was the dominant Spanish-language broadcast company in the U.S., far ahead of Telemundo and other competitors.
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