NOTE: All times are in U.S. Eastern Time (ET).
Monday to Friday (new lineup starts 4-5-21)
- 12 mn –
- Mon: The Next Revolution with Steve Hilton (replay)
- Tues-Fri: Fox News @ Night
- 1 am –
- Mon: Life, Liberty and Levin (replay)
- Tues-Fri: Tucker Carlson Tonight (replay)
- 2 am –
- Mon: Fox News Sunday with Chris Wallace (replay)
- Tues-Fri: Hannity (replay)
- 3 am –
- Mon: MediaBuzz (replay)
- Tues-Fri: The Ingraham Angle (replay)
- 4 am – Fox & Friends First
- 6 am – Fox & Friends
- 9 am – America's Newsroom with Bill Hemmer & Dana Perino
- 11 am – The Faulkner Focus with Harris Faulkner
- 12 noon – Outnumbered with Harris Faulkner
- 1 pm – America Reports with John Roberts & Sandra Smith
- 3 pm – The Story with Martha MacCallum
- 4 pm – Your World with Neil Cavuto
- 5 pm – The Five
- 6 pm – Special Report with Bret Baier
- 7 pm – The Fox News Primetime
- 8 pm – Tucker Carlson Tonight
- 9 pm – Hannity
- 10 pm – The Ingraham Angle
- 11 pm to 12 mn – Gutfield
- 12 mn – Fox News @ Night
- 1 am – Tucker Carlson tonight (replay)
- 2 am – Hannity (replay)
- 3 am – The Ingraham Angle (replay)
- 4 am – Gutfield (replay)
- 5 am – Fox News at Night (replay)
- 6 am – Fox & Friends Saturday
- 10 am – Cavuto Live
- 12 nn – Fox News Live with Gillian Turner and Griff Jenkins
- 2 pm – Fox News Live with Arthel Neville & Eric Shawn
- 3 pm – The Journal Editorial Report with Paul Gigot
- 4 pm - Fox News Live with Arthel Neville & Eric Shawn
- 5 pm - The Big Saturday show
- 6 pm - Fox Report with Jon Scott
- 7 pm – Life, Liberty and Levin
- 8 pm – Watters' World
- 9 pm – Justice with Judge Jeanine
- 10 pm – The Ingraham Angle
- 11 pm to 12 mn – Watters' World (replay)
- 12 mn – Justice with Judge Jeanine (replay)
- 1 am – The Greg Gutfeld Show (replay)
- 2 am – Watters' World (replay)
- 3 am – Justice with Judge Jeanine (replay)
- 4 am – The Greg Gutfeld Show (replay)
- 5 am – Fox Report with Jon Scott (replay)
- 6 am – Fox & Friends Sunday
- 10 am – Sunday Morning Futures with Maria Bartiromo
- 11 am – MediaBuzz
- 12 nn – Fox News Live with Arthel Neville & Eric Shawn
- 1 pm - Fox News Live with Gillian Turner and Griff Jenkins
- 2 pm – Fox News Sunday with Chris Wallace
- 3 pm - Fox News Live with Arthel Neville & Eric Shawn
- 5 pm The Big Sunday Show
- 6 pm – Fox Report with Jon Scott
- 7 pm – Fox News Sunday with Chris Wallace (replay)
- 8 pm – Scandalous: Chappaquiddick
- 9 pm – The Next Revolution with Steve Hilton
- 10 pm – Life, Liberty and Levin
- 11 pm to 12 mn – Scandalous: Chappaquiddick (replay)
History of Fox News
This article needs to be updated. Please help update this article to reflect recent events or newly available information.(February 2017)
The Fox News Channel (FNC) is an American basic cable and satellitenews television channel that was founded by media mogul Rupert Murdoch in 1996. In 2001 Roger Ailes appointed himself as permanent CEO of this news operation that was created as a Republican-centered alternative to CNN. In January 2002, the ratings of the channel surpassed top-rated CNN to become the No. 1 news cable channel. They fell in March 2002, but since then the network has maintained its No. 1 cable rating (as of 2019) with increasing viewership and international access.
Fox News' dominant status was challenged in the wake of the 2021 storming of the United States Capitol, with CNN taking the No. 1 network place back for a first time since the 2000s, alongside rival MSNBC in second place, with Fox News in third place.
The channel was created by Australian-born American media mogul Rupert Murdoch, who hired Roger Ailes as its founding CEO. The channel was launched on October 7, 1996 to 17 million cable subscribers. Prior to founding Fox News, Murdoch had gained significant experience in the 24-hour news business when News Corporation's BSkyB subsidiary started Europe's first 24-hour news channel, Sky News, in the United Kingdom in 1989. With the success of his fourth network efforts in the United States, experience gained from Sky News, and turnaround of 20th Century Fox, Murdoch announced on January 31, 1996, that his company would be launching a 24-hour news channel to air on both cable and satellite systems as part of a News Corp. "worldwide platform" for Fox programming, reasoning that "The appetite for news – particularly news that explains to people how it affects them – is expanding enormously."
In February 1996, after former NBC executive and Republican political strategistRoger Ailes left America's Talking (now MSNBC), Murdoch called him to start the Fox News Channel. Ailes worked individuals through five months of 14-hour workdays and several weeks of rehearsal shows before launch, on October 7, 1996.
At launch, only 10 million households were able to watch Fox News, with none in the major media markets of New York City and Los Angeles. According to published reports, many media reviewers had to watch the first day's programming at Fox News' studios because it was not readily available. The rolling news coverage during the day consisted of 20-minute single topic shows like Fox on Crime or Fox on Politics surrounded by news headlines. Interviews had various facts at the bottom of the screen about the topic or the guest.
In the 2000 presidential election, Fox News, which was available in 56 million homes nationwide, saw a staggering 440% increase in viewers, the biggest gain among the three cable news television networks.
Fox News ended 2020 as the most-watched network in cable news history. However, in January 2021, after the U.S. Capitol attack, it was less watched than CNN and MSNBC for three straight days, which had not happened since September 2000.
In August 2021, Fox required compulsory reporting of COVID-19 vaccination status from employees, despite prominent Fox personalities Tucker Carlson and Sean Hannity being opposed to revealing COVID-19 vaccination statuses.
Hosted by Paula Zahn, The Edge was one of the original programs on the network, focusing on talk between the host and newsmakers, like other programs on the network at the time. During the program's later years, John Gibson became host when the network discovered Zahn was in the midst of contract negotiations with CNN. The show was cancelled in 2002.
The O'Reilly Factor
On October 7, 1996, The O'Reilly Report aired its first episode, hosted by Bill O'Reilly. It was later renamed because of a suggestion by a friend. The O'Reilly Factor, unlike many other Fox News programs, is pre-recorded, or "live-to-tape," except when covering breaking news or special events. Some guests are interviewed before the "live-to-tape" period and are slotted in the program as appropriate. O'Reilly's producers have said that video editing takes place only when an interview exceeds the available length in a program, of which the total is 43 minutes (for an hour-long slot, once commercials and news breaks are added), though some critics have suggested that interviews are sometimes edited after taping to suit O'Reilly's agenda.
O'Reilly and his producers discuss potential topics twice a week. A producer will research the story and book guests for O'Reilly, and an information packet will be produced with possible angles for O'Reilly to explore. The producers will often "pre-interview" the guest so that they know what potential points he or she might make. For each show, O'Reilly, with the assistance of his staff, will produce a script with the words for the "Talking Points Memo" and "Most Ridiculous Item of the Day" segments, and points of discussion and questions for the guests that will appear on the program. On February 2, 2009, the show began airing in high definition and moved to the previous set used by the Fox Report.
Your World with Neil Cavuto
Debuting as the Cavuto Business Report on the network's launch in 1996, Your World with Neil Cavuto has become a very popular show, hosted by reporter and commentator Neil Cavuto. The program covers the latest business news stories of the day, in addition to giving analysis on how the stock market moved through the day. It also covers political stories, such as how political actions may affect the markets, in addition to analysis of the markets by a group of analysts from one of the Cost of Freedom business block programs. Closing the program, the show has a commentary segment called "Common Sense," in which Neil gives his point of view on a news story of the day. The program is broadcast live weekdays at 4 p.m. ET.
Hannity and Colmes
Hannity & Colmes was an American television show on Fox News Channel, hosted by Sean Hannity and Alan Colmes, who respectively presented a conservative and liberal perspective. The series premiered in October 1996, and the final episode aired on January 9, 2009. It was the precursor to the current Hannity series, which currently airs in the same timeslot.
Fox Magazine was launched in 1997 as a weekly newsmagazine on the Fox News Channel. Hosted by Laurie Dhue, the program was an almost weekly look into some of the previous week's stories, in addition to special series produced by the program itself, such as its constant series about Nashville. These shows mostly consist of adverts from The Fox News Program and the NRA. Included in the programming were a recap of the previous week's commentaries from a number of the network's commentators. The program would come to an end on September 11, 2005, with Dhue leaving the network to work on Geraldo at Large.
Fox and Friends
Fox & Friends is a morning news show that debuted in 1998. It is currently hosted by Ainsley Earhardt, Steve Doocy, and Brian Kilmeade during the week. Weekends are hosted by Jedidiah Bila, Pete Hegseth and Will Cain.
Drudge was a television series on Fox News Channel that was hosted by Matt Drudge. Drudge left the show in 1999 after network executives refused to let him show a National Enquirer photograph of a 21-week-old fetus in protest of abortion.
- ^"Fox News's post-Trump slump, explained". Vox. January 27, 2021. Retrieved January 27, 2021.
- ^"Fox News ratings fell below both CNN and MSNBC for the first time since 2000 in the wake of the attack on the US Capitol". BusinessInsider. January 12, 2021. Retrieved January 12, 2021.
- ^American Public Media: News Archive for October 7, 1996Archived November 23, 2010, at WebCite
- ^Shah, Saeed. (September 24, 2002) The IndependentBusiness Analysis: Unstoppable Sky machine rolls on as ITV troubles worsen Dawn Airey's free-to-air television experience will be invaluable to BSkyB as it moves beyond its pay-TV model. Section: Business; Page 21.
- ^Schulberg, Pete. (July 15, 1994) The OregonianFox is a business, if not artistic, success. Section: Television; Page E1.
- ^Braxton, Greg. (April 6, 1997) Chicago Sun-TimesHow Fox broke from the pack to become cutting-edge network.
- ^Williams, Scott. (January 31, 1996) Associated PressMurdoch taps Ailes for new network; Former CNBC chief set to direct 24-hour news channel, take on CNN.
- ^Mifflin, Lawrie (October 7, 1996). "At the new Fox News Channel, the buzzword is fairness, separating news from bias". The New York Times. Retrieved May 4, 2010.
- ^"News Corporation: FOX News Channel". News Corporation. April 18, 2008. Archived from the original on November 23, 2010. Retrieved April 21, 2008.
- ^"Election gave cable news a wild ratings ride, but now it needs an encore.(Chicago Tribune)". Knight Ridder/Tribune News Service. December 19, 2000.
- ^Baragona, Justin (January 11, 2021). "CNN and MSNBC Both Beat Fox News in Total Viewers for First Time Since 2000". The Daily Beast. Retrieved August 19, 2021.
- ^Darcy, Oliver (August 18, 2021). "Fox News mandates employees disclose vaccination status, contradicting rhetoric from top stars". CNN Business. Retrieved August 19, 2021.
- ^"Greenroom Confessions – Boise weekly". 2005.
- ^"Bill O'Reilly.com behind the scenes Q/A".
- ^"Bostonia – BU alumni quarterly". 2001. Archived from the original on October 14, 2007.
- ^"Accuracy in media report". 2003. Archived from the original on October 14, 2007.
- ^"Sean Hannity Bio". FoxNews.com. Archived from the original on October 12, 2007. Retrieved October 14, 2007.
- ^Alan Colmes' Bio, FoxNews.com October 10, 2002
- ^"The Going Gets Tough, and Matt Drudge Gets Going". The Washington Post. November 15, 1999. Retrieved June 7, 2012.
List of programs broadcast by Fox News
(1996- ) The network's flagship morning news/talk program.
Airs live at 9:00am ET on the Fox Broadcasting Company.
Programs fox news
Strange, I thought. How could I not remember such a beauty. What was my head filled with. The first ray hit the window of the neighboring house and, reflected, fell on Zhenya's stomach.Cancel culture backfires as thousands of students sign up for professor’s lecture
Well, he threw two sticks to his wife with him, Vera groaned, and he would like henna. On Sunday, according to Vera's advice, I did not give Katya a drink. We'll drink a glass and go to bed. Katya already screamed with pleasure when I pulled her in different positions.
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"Like this. Close your eyes. " I obeyed, although I still felt uncomfortable, the bright light of the lamp on the wall interfered with, Thelma and Louise was on the TV, and Lawrence occasionally cast an interested. Glance at the screen.