ESPN Caribbean is a regional ESPN service that broadcasts in most Caribbean countries. Operated as part of the ESPN International division, the service is composed of ESPN and ESPN2; as with its American parent, ESPN offers a selection of events in the world of sport, while providing a Caribbean focus on sporting events popular in that region. ESPN's Caribbean networks air in territories. Key programming includes America’s Cup Yachting, ICC World T20, ICC World Cup and Caribbean Super 50, La Liga, Italian Serie A, Golf Majors, NFL, NBA, MLB and Grand Slam tennis, as well as popular regionalized studio shows like ESPNFC. ESPN Caribbean produces a regional version of ESPN.com, which provide sports news and programming information to Caribbean viewers. ESPN Caribbean programs ESPN Play, a specialized broadband network which broadcasts thousands of live games and events online each year. Content features enhanced coverage of events seen on ESPN and ESPN2, as well as some events exclusive to ESPN Play.
In addition, ESPN Play offers an archive of local content including ESPN events and original studio news shows. The service is available through participating service providers as part of the programming tier where ESPN's networks are available, at no additional cost. Sports featured on ESPN Play include Caribbean Regional Super50, ICC World Cup, ICC World T20, MLB, NBA, golf, among others. ESPN Caribbean is the regional distributor of ESPN Radio, heard over two stations: ZSR-FM in Nassau, Bahamas. ESPN secured agreements with ZSR-FM in 2011 and KLAS in 2013; some of the major events seen on ESPN and ESPN2 include: UEFA European Championship UEFA Women's Championship UEFA Women's Champions League UEFA Youth League La Liga Serie A Ligue 1 Primeira Liga Eredivisie Belgian First Division A FA Cup Football League Cup FA Community Shield DFB-Pokal Coupe de la Ligue Trophée des Champions Belgian Super Cup FIFA World Cup qualification UEFA Nations League UEFA European Championship qualifying UEFA European Under-21 Championship UEFA European Under-19 Championship UEFA European Under-17 Championship UEFA Women's Under-19 Championship UEFA Women's Under-17 Championship UEFA Futsal Championship UEFA Futsal Champions League UEFA Women's Futsal Championship FIFA World Cup qualification Major League Soccer USL Championship Florida Cup Toulon Tournament International Champions Cup Emirates Cup Joan Gamper Trophy Ballon d'Or Australian Open Roland Garros Wimbledon U.
S. Open ATP World Tour Finals ATP World Tour Masters 1000 ATP World Tour 500 ATP World Tour 250 Next Generation ATP Finals Hopman Cup Laver Cup World Tennis Challenge World TeamTennis Grenada Invitational NBA WNBA NCAA basketball NBA Summer League NBA G League The Basketball Tournament Major League Baseball Little League World Series College baseball USA Softball International Cup National Collegiate Athletic Association events Cricket World Cup ICC World Cup Qualifier ICC World Twenty20 ICC Under-19 Cricket World Cup Regional Super50 Twenty20 Cup Royal London One-Day Cup England cricket team England women's cricket team Tour de France Vuelta a España Tour Down Under Paris–Nice Tour of California Critérium du Dauphiné Tour Colombia Paris–Roubaix Liège–Bastogne–Liège La Flèche Wallonne Paris–Tours Injustice 2 Madden Club Championship Madden Bowl MotoGP eSport X Games The Masters U. S. Open The Open Championship PGA Tour World Golf Championships President's Cup LPGA Tour ANA Inspiration Augusta National Women's Amateur U.
S. Senior Open and U. S. Women's Open Senior Open and Women's British Open Asia-Pacific Amateur Championship Latin America Amateur Championship National Football League College Football Canadian Football League Pegasus World Cup Dubai World Cup Grand National Kentucky Derby Preakness Stakes Belmont Stakes Tokyo Marathon Sydney Marathon MotoGP Moto2 Moto3 AMA Motocross Championship Superprestigio Dirt Track Pan American Games Parapan American Games Special Olympics World Games Invictus Games World Series of Poker Rugby World Cup Six Nations Championship The Rugby Championship Americas Rugby Championship Super Rugby Currie Cup Mitre 10 Cup National Rugby Championship Women's Six Nations Championship Test matches FINA World Swimming Championships FINA Diving World Cup FINA High Diving World Cup World Weightlifting Championships America's Cup America's Cup Qualifiers and Challenger Playoffs America's Cup World Series Official website
ESPN Classic is an American pay television network, owned by ESPN Inc. a joint venture between The Walt Disney Company and Hearst Communications. The channel features rebroadcasts of famous sporting events, sports documentaries and sports-themed movies; such programs include biographies of famous sports figures or a rerun of a marquee World Series or Super Bowl game with added commentary on the event. On October 1, 2014, ESPN Classic began a gradual transition into a video on demand-only service, with Dish Network becoming the first to discontinue carriage of the linear channel and carry it as a VOD service on that date. Other providers will follow suit on an unknown timetable. In December 2017, cable companies Comcast Xfinity and Altice USA dropped the ESPN Classic linear channel from their TV lineups. On February 4, 2019, Verizon FiOS removed the channel from the lineup; the channel was launched on May 1995 as the Classic Sports Network. The Ada Oklahoma location of Post Newsweek cable with 6,500 subscribers was the first cable system to carry the programming.
CSN was founded by Brian Bedol and Steve Greenberg, both of whom went on to launch College Sports Television ), with partial funding from Allen & Company. Initial programming for Classic Sports Network came in large part from Tom Ficara and TVS Television Network, who licensed 300 classic sports events from its TVS catalog. In 1997, ESPN, Inc. purchased Classic Sports Network for $175 million and relaunched it as ESPN Classic the following year. Throughout its history, dating back to its existence as Classic Sports Network, the channel's logo has incorporated a stylized silhouette intending to resemble a boxer. In February 2008, The Wall Street Journal reported that NFL Network chief executive Steve Bornstein had been in "high-level discussions" with NFL and Disney executives including CEO Robert Iger and NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell. An analyst quoted in the report suggested a merger of NFL Network with ESPN Classic due to the latter's wide distribution on expanded basic cable tiers. Though a consolidation of the two channels did not materialize, ESPN's networks and NFL Network would begin to share programming.
However, NFL Network was able to obtain full carriage on most providers on its own by the middle of the 2012 season, no longer necessitating a need to merge the two channels. On August 4, 2009, Dish Network filed a federal lawsuit against ESPN for $1 million, alleging that the network breached its contract by not extending the same contractual term of carriage that ESPN provided to Comcast and DirecTV for ESPNU and ESPN Classic; the lawsuit claimed. The following day, representatives for ESPN announced in a press release that the company would fight the lawsuit, stating: "We have advised Dish that we are in full compliance with our agreement and have offered them a distribution opportunity with respect to ESPNU and ESPN Classic consistent with the rest of the industry. We will not renegotiate settled contracts and will vigorously defend this legal action, the apparent sole purpose of, to get a better deal." In 2008, as part of a cost-cutting move, ESPN Classic's schedule began to become composed of ESPN original programming, highlighting sports such as poker and boxing, with a decreased emphasis on rebroadcasts of classic major league sporting events.
Since 2005, the channel has frequently broadcast overflow programming from the main ESPN channels, reruns of ESPN-produced telecasts of recent sporting events that the network has declared an "Instant Classic". ESPN Classic is the only U. S.-based ESPN network that airs infomercials, which run daily from 6:00 to 7:00 a.m. Eastern Time; as of May 20, 2012, ESPN Classic is the only remaining ESPN-branded network and the only cable channel owned by Disney that does not operate a high definition simulcast feed, due to the majority of its content being vintage footage produced before the existence of high-definition television. It is the only ESPN network, not available on the network's WatchESPN app for mobile devices as a live feed due to licensing restrictions for the archival content aired on the channel; the network's VOD component was launched for existing subscribers using Apple TV and Roku devices through WatchESPN on April 28, 2016 under a modified license to allow content distribution via that platform.
Older sports programming from the 1990s and earlier has moved entirely to league-specific networks including the Big Ten Network, MLB Network, NBA TV, NHL Network, NFL Network, Tennis Channel, or various team-owned regional sports networks. Archival games from the Southeastern Conference and the University of Texas Longhorns have moved to the ESPN-operated SEC Network and Longhorn Network. By 2011, ESPN Classic drifted toward a mix of reruns of entertainment series in prime time, movies making up the maj
Sports journalism is a form of writing that reports on sporting topics and competitions. Sports journalism is the essential element of many news media organizations. While the sports department within some newspapers has been mockingly called the toy department, because sports journalists do not concern themselves with the'serious' topics covered by the news desk, sports coverage has grown in importance as sport has grown in wealth and influence; some media organizations are devoted to sports reporting — newspapers and magazines such as L'Equipe in France, La Gazzetta dello Sport in Italy, Marca in Spain, the defunct Sporting Life in Britain, American Sports Illustrated and Sporting News. Sports. Major League Baseball gave print journalists a special role in its games, they were named official scorers and kept statistics that were considered part of the official record of league. Active sportswriters were removed from this role in 1980. Although their statistical judgment calls could not affect the outcome of a game in progress, the awarding of errors and wins/saves were seen as powerful influences on pitching staff selections and play lists when coach decisions seemed unusual.
The removal of writers, who could benefit fiscally from sensational sports stories, was done to remove this perception of a conflict of interest, to increase statistics volume and accuracy. Sports stories transcend the games themselves and take on socio-political significance: Jackie Robinson breaking the color barrier in baseball is an example of this. Modern controversies regarding the hyper-compensation of top athletes, the use of anabolic steroids and other, banned performance-enhancing drugs, the cost to local and national governments to build sports venues and related infrastructure for Olympic Games demonstrates how sports can intrude on to the news pages. Sportswriters face more deadline pressure than other reporters because sporting events tend to occur late in the day and closer to the deadlines many organizations must observe, yet they are expected to use the same tools as news journalists, to uphold the same professional and ethical standards. They must take care not to show bias for any team.
The tradition of sports reporting attracting some of the finest writers in journalism can be traced to the coverage of sport in Victorian England, where several modern sports – such as association football, cricket and rugby – were first organized and codified into something resembling what we would recognize today. Andrew Warwick has suggested that The Boat Race provided the first mass spectator event for journalistic coverage; the Race, an annual rowing event between the University of Cambridge and University of Oxford, has been held annually from 1856. Cricket because of its esteemed place in society, has attracted the most elegant of writers; the Manchester Guardian, in the first half of the 20th century, employed Neville Cardus as its cricket correspondent as well as its music critic. Cardus was knighted for his services to journalism. One of his successors, John Arlott, who became a worldwide favorite because of his radio commentaries on the BBC, was known for his poetry; the first London Olympic Games in 1908 attracted such widespread public interest that many newspapers assigned their best-known writers to the event.
The Daily Mail had Sir Arthur Conan Doyle at the White City Stadium to cover the finish of the Marathon. Such was the drama of that race, in which Dorando Pietri collapsed within sight of the finishing line when leading, that Conan Doyle led a public subscription campaign to see the gallant Italian, having been denied the gold medal through his disqualification, awarded a special silver cup, presented by Queen Alexandra, and the public imagination was so well caught by the event that annual races in Boston and London, at future Olympics, were henceforward staged over the same, 26-mile, 385-yard distance used for the 1908 Olympic Marathon, the official length of the event worldwide to this day. The London race, called the Polytechnic Marathon and staged over the 1908 Olympic route from outside the royal residence at Windsor Castle to White City, was first sponsored by the Sporting Life, which in those Edwardian times was a daily newspaper which sought to cover all sporting events, rather than just a betting paper for horse racing and greyhounds that it became in the years after the Second World War.
The rise of the radio made sports journalism more focused on the live coverage of the sporting events. The first sports reporter in Great Britain, one of the first sports reporters in the World, was an English writer Edgar Wallace, who made a report on The Derby on June 6, 1923 for the British Broadcasting Company. In France, L'Auto, the predecessor of L'Equipe, had played an influential part in the sporting fabric of society when it announced in 1903 that it would stage an annual bicycle race around the country; the Tour de France was born, sports journalism's role in its foundation is still reflected today in the leading rider wearing a yellow jersey - the color of the paper on which L'Auto was published. After the Second World War, the sports sections of British national daily and Sunday newspapers continued to expand, to the point where many paper
The Sun-Sentinel is the main daily newspaper of Fort Lauderdale, Florida, as well as surrounding Broward County and southern Palm Beach County. Owned by Tribune Publishing, it circulates all throughout the three counties that comprise South Florida, it is the largest-circulation newspaper in the area. Nancy Meyer has held the position of publisher and Julie Anderson has held the position of editor-in-chief since February 2018. For many years, the Sun-Sentinel targeted Broward County and provided only limited news coverage in Palm Beach County. However, in the late 1990s, it expanded its coverage to all of South Florida, including Miami-Dade and Palm Beach counties, in the late 1990s. In the former area, The Miami Herald is its primary competition, while in the latter area, The Palm Beach Post is the chief competition; the Sun-Sentinel emphasizes local news, through its Community Local sections. It has a daily circulation of 163,728 and a Sunday circulation of 228,906; the paper was awarded its first Pulitzer Prize in 2013, in the category of Public Service Journalism, for its investigative series about off-duty police officers who engage in regular reckless speeding.
The newspaper has been a finalist for a Pulitzer 13 times, including for its 2005 coverage of Hurricane Wilma and an investigation into the Federal Emergency Management Agency's mismanagement of hurricane aid. It produced a significant contribution to information graphics in the form of News Illustrated, a weekly full-page graphic that has received more than 30 international awards; the photography department has been a finalist for the Pulitzer Prize twice in the Spot News category. It was a finalist in 1982 for its coverage of a Haitian refugee boat disaster, again in 1999 for its powerful coverage of Hurricane Mitch in Central America; the Sun-Sentinel website has news video from two South Florida television stations: West Palm Beach's CBS affiliate WPEC and Miami and Fort Lauderdale CW affiliate WSFL-TV. It publishes a Spanish-language weekly, El Sentinel, as well as various community publications; the Sun-Sentinel traces its history to the 1910 founding of the Fort Lauderdale Weekly Herald, the first known newspaper in the Fort Lauderdale area, the Everglades Breeze, a locally printed paper founded in 1911, which promoted itself as "Florida's great Farm and Fruit Growing paper."
In 1925, the Everglades Breeze was renamed the Sentinel. That same year, two Ohio publishers bought both the Sentinel and the Herald, consolidating the newspapers into a daily publication called the Daily News and Evening Sentinel. In 1926, Horace and Tom Stillwell purchased the paper. However, the devastation wrought by the 1926 Miami hurricane caused circulation to drop and, in 1929, Tom Stillwell sold the paper to the Gore Publishing Company, headed by R. H. Gore, Sr. By 1945, circulation of the Daily News and Evening Sentinel had climbed to 10,000. In 1953, Gore Publishing changed the name of the paper to the Fort Lauderdale News and added a Sunday morning edition. In 1960, when the paper had a circulation of 60,000, Gore Publishing purchased the weekly Pompano Beach Sun and expanded it into a six-day morning paper, the Pompano Sun-Sentinel—thus reviving the "Sentinel" name it had discarded seven years earlier. In 1963, the Tribune Company acquired Gore Publishing. In the 1970s, the morning paper changed its name to the Fort Lauderdale Sun-Sentinel.
In 1982, the two papers merged their editorial staffs. The two papers merged into a single morning paper under the Fort Lauderdale Sun-Sentinel name. In 2000, after expanding its coverage, the paper changed its name to the South Florida Sun-Sentinel. In 2001, the Sun-Sentinel opened a full-time foreign bureau in Cuba. Shared with the Tribune Co. their Havana newsroom was the only permanent presence of any South Florida newspaper at the time. In 2002, the Sun-Sentinel began publishing El Sentinel; the newspaper is distributed free on Saturdays to Hispanic households in Broward and Palm Beach counties and is available in racks in both counties. It is available online at Elsentinel.com. In 2004, the paper won the Payne Award for Ethics in Journalism for its coverage of health and human services in the state. On August 17, 2008, the Sun-Sentinel unveiled a redesigned layout, with larger graphics, more color, a new large "S" logo; this is in tune with another Tribune newspaper, which redesigned its newspaper a few months and created a brand synergy with Tribune sister operation and CW affiliate WSFL-TV, which relocated its operations to the Sun-Sentinel offices in 2008 and adopted a logo matching the capital "S" in the new logo.
Since 2011 to present day, the newspaper made significant updates to meld print media with modern media. These advances include: launching the pure-play entertainment website SouthFlorida.com and starting a video channel called SunSentinel Originals. As a result of their media integration, the newspaper was named one of Editor & Publisher's "10 Newspapers That Do it Right"; the Sun-Sentinel gives annual awards to area businesses and business leaders, including Top Workplaces for People on the Move, Excalibur Award and others. In April 2013, the Sun-Sentinel won its first gold medal Pulitzer Prize for Public Service. In 2014 the Sun-Sentinel was named one of the "10 Newspapers That Do It Right" by Editor & Publisher magazine. Official website Today's Sun-Sentinel front page at the Newseum website
Sports Illustrated is an American sports magazine owned by Meredith Corporation. First published in August 1954, it has over 3 million subscribers and is read by 23 million people each week, including over 18 million men, it was the first magazine with circulation over one million to win the National Magazine Award for General Excellence twice. It is known for its annual swimsuit issue, published since 1964, has spawned other complementary media works and products. There were two magazines named Sports Illustrated before the current magazine began on August 16, 1954. In 1936, Stuart Scheftel created Sports Illustrated with a target market for the sportsman, he published the magazine from 1936 to 1938 on a monthly basis. The magazine was a life magazine size and focused on golf and skiing with articles on the major sports, he sold the name to Dell Publications, which released Sports Illustrated in 1949 and this version lasted 6 issues before closing. Dell's version focused on major sports and competed on magazine racks against Sport and other monthly sports magazines.
During the 1940s these magazines were monthly and they did not cover the current events because of the production schedules. There was no large-base, weekly sports magazine with a national following on actual active events, it was that Time patriarch Henry Luce began considering whether his company should attempt to fill that gap. At the time, many believed sports was beneath the attention of serious journalism and did not think sports news could fill a weekly magazine during the winter. A number of advisers to Luce, including Life magazine's Ernest Havemann, tried to kill the idea, but Luce, not a sports fan, decided the time was right; the goal of the new magazine was to be a magazine, but with sports. Many at Time-Life scoffed at Luce's idea. Launched on August 16, 1954, it was not profitable and not well run at first, but Luce's timing was good; the popularity of spectator sports in the United States was about to explode, that popularity came to be driven by three things: economic prosperity and Sports Illustrated.
The early issues of the magazine seemed caught between two opposing views of its audience. Much of the subject matter was directed at upper-class activities such as yachting and safaris, but upscale would-be advertisers were unconvinced that sports fans were a significant part of their market. After more than a decade of steady losses, the magazine's fortunes turned around in the 1960s when Andre Laguerre became its managing editor. A European correspondent for Time, Inc. who became chief of the Time-Life news bureaux in Paris and London, Laguerre attracted Henry Luce's attention in 1956 with his singular coverage of the Winter Olympic Games in Cortina d'Ampezzo, which became the core of SI's coverage of those games. In May 1956, Luce brought Laguerre to New York to become assistant managing editor of the magazine, he was named managing editor in 1960, he more than doubled the circulation by instituting a system of departmental editors, redesigning the internal format, inaugurating the unprecedented use in a news magazine of full-color photographic coverage of the week's sports events.
He was one of the first to sense the rise of national interest in professional football. Laguerre instituted the innovative concept of one long story at the end of every issue, which he called the "bonus piece"; these well-written, in-depth articles helped to distinguish Sports Illustrated from other sports publications, helped launch the careers of such legendary writers as Frank Deford, who in March 2010 wrote of Laguerre, "He smoked cigars and drank Scotch and made the sun move across the heavens... His genius as an editor was that he made you want to please him, but he wanted you to do that by writing in your own distinct way."Laguerre is credited with the conception and creation of the annual Swimsuit Issue, which became, remains, the most popular issue each year. In 1990, Time Inc. merged with Warner Communications to form the media conglomerate Time Warner. In 2014, Time Inc. was spun off from Time Warner. In November 2017, Meredith Corporation announced that it would acquire Time Inc. and the acquisition was completed in January 2018.
However, in March 2018, Meredith stated that it would explore selling Sports Illustrated and several other former Time properties, arguing that they did not properly align with the company's lifestyle brands and publications. From its start, Sports Illustrated introduced a number of innovations that are taken for granted today: Liberal use of color photos—though the six-week lead time meant they were unable to depict timely subject matter Scouting reports—including a World Series Preview and New Year's Day bowl game round-up that enhanced the viewing of games on television In-depth sports reporting from writers like Robert Creamer, Tex Maule and Dan Jenkins. Regular illustration features by artists like Robert Riger. High school football Player of the Month awards. Inserts of sports cards in the center of the magazine 1994 Launched Sports Illustrated Interactive CD-ROM with StarPress Multimedia, Incorporates player stats and highlights from the year in sports. In 2015 Sports Illustrated purchased a group of software companies and combined them to create Sports Illustrated Play, a platform that offers sports league management software as a service.
In 1965, offset printing bega
ESPN Radio is an American sports radio network. It was launched on January 1, 1992, under the original banner of "SportsRadio ESPN". ESPN Radio is located at ESPN headquarters in Connecticut; the network airs a regular schedule of daily and weekly programming as well as live coverage of sports events including Major League Baseball, Major League Soccer, National Basketball Association, Army Black Knights football, College Football Playoff, Championship Week, UEFA Champions League games. ESPN Radio is broadcast to hundreds of affiliate stations as well as to subscribers of Sirius XM Radio in the United States and Canada; the network's content is streamed online and via mobile applications and other media devices via TuneIn, several affiliates and owned stations are available through the service. In 2014, ESPN partnered with TuneIn to create 24/7 streams of its most popular programming including Mike & Mike and SVP & Russillo. Select iHeartMedia-owned ESPN Radio affiliates are available through iHeartRadio.
ESPN Radio has four company-owned stations in New York City, Los Angeles and Dallas, operates an additional New York City station under a local marketing agreement with its owner. Each station is partnered with an ESPN local website named for the city and featuring a separate staff of sportswriters and reporters for each market who give their local viewpoints of local sports. Most other markets have ESPN Radio affiliates, whether they be part-time or have their entire format dedicated to ESPN Radio; the Walt Disney Company did not include the ESPN Radio network or the Radio Disney network in the 2007 sale of ABC Radio to Citadel Broadcasting. ESPN Radio Network was formed in September 1991 by both ESPN Inc. and Capital Cities/ABC, Inc.'s ABC Radio Networks. Twenty-five stations had signed on as affiliates as of its announcement on September 5, 1991, with an expected total of 200 at the January launch. Shelby Whitfield, executive producer of ABC Radio Sports, John A. Walsh, executive editor of ESPN, were placed in charge of the venture.
The network launched as Sports Radio ESPN on January 1, 1992. At first, ESPN Radio broadcast only on weekends; the network debut with 16 hours running on 147 affiliates in 43 states. Its initial programming consisted of news shows, update segments, occasional features. By 1996, ESPN Radio had expanded to weekdays with a show hosted by The Fabulous Sports Babe, Nancy Donnellan. One hour of that show was simulcast on ESPN2. Two years Tony Bruno and Mike Golic were brought together for a new morning show, the Bruno & Golic Morning Show which aired until Bruno left the network in 2000. Mike Greenberg was named as Bruno's replacement, the morning show became Mike & Mike, which aired until 2017. In January, 2010, Mike & Mike celebrated their 10-year anniversary on ESPN Radio. Dan Patrick was a mainstay in the afternoons until his departure from ESPN in 2007. ESPN added more dayparts and became a 24-hour service. In 1995, ESPN Radio gained national radio rights to the NBA. In 1997, it gained the national radio rights to MLB.
Disney purchased WEVD from the Forward Association in September 2002 to become WEPN, ESPN Radio's flagship station. Disney spun off and merged on June 12, 2007, its ABC Radio Networks with Citadel Broadcasting into Citadel Communications while retaining its ESPN Radio and Radio Disney networks and stations. Weekday programming Saturday programming MLB on ESPN Radio airs on Saturday afternoon with varied times week to week, those times are in-tune with the FOX Saturday Baseball Telecast which airs its games at 4 or 7 p.m. ET, with the start time being one hour prior to first pitch. Sunday programming ESPN Radio College GameDay NFL on ESPN Radio Fantasy Focus Baseball Tonight The Mort Report with Chris Mortensen NBA Lockdown NBA Lockdown: insiders NBA on ESPN Radio MLB on ESPN Radio Caribbean Series on ESPN Radio World Baseball Classic on ESPN Radio BCS on ESPN Radio College Football on ESPN Radio Championship Week on ESPN Radio NIT on ESPN Radio FIFA World Cup on ESPN Radio FIFA Women's World Cup on ESPN Radio ESPN FC Presents: UEFA Euro on ESPN Radio U.
S. Open on ESPN Radio The Open on ESPN Radio Live @ Wimbledon on ESPN Radio MLS Soccer Sunday on ESPN Radio MLS Cup on ESPN Radio NFL on ESPN Radio Army Football on ESPN Radio College Football Playoff on ESPN Radio ESPN FC Presents: La Liga on ESPN Radio ESPN FC Presents: EFL Championship on ESPN Radio ESPN FC Presents: UEFA Champions League on ESPN Radio ESPN FC Presents: UEFA Europa League on ESPN Radio ESPN FC Presents: UEFA Super Cup on ESPN Radio In 2013, ESPN Radio broadcast their first non-sporting event, a radio simulcast of the Miss America 2013 beauty pageant. ESPN Radio SportsCenter SportsBeat Extra Point Note *: WEPN 98.7 FM is owned by Emmis Communications, but is operated by ESPN under a local marketing agreement. Note **: KESN 103.3 FM is operated by Cumulus Media under local marketing agreement. CBS Sports Radio Fox Sports Radio NBC Sports Radio Sports Byline USA TSN Radio SB Nation Radio ESPN Radio SiriusXM | ESPN Radio