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|City of license||Tulsa|
|Slogan||Gotta Get Mine, On My 41|
|Channels||Digital: 42 (UHF)
Virtual: 41 (PSIP)
The Country Network (DT2)
|Owner||Cox Media Group
(Cox Television Tulsa, LLC)
|First air date||March 18, 1981|
|Call letters' meaning||MYNetworkTV Tulsa|
|Former callsigns||KGCT-TV (1981–1988)
|Former channel number(s)||Analog:
41 (UHF, 1981-2009)
|Former affiliations||independent (1981–1988, 1991-1995)
|Transmitter power||900 kW|
KMYT-TV is the MyNetworkTV-affiliated television station serving Oklahoma's Green Country region and the Tulsa metropolitan area. It broadcasts a high-definition digital signal on UHF channel 42 (or virtual channel 41.1 via PSIP) from a transmitter located between East 93rd Street South and the Muskogee Turnpike in southeastern Tulsa County (near Broken Arrow).
Owned by Cox Media Group, it is sister to Fox affiliate KOKI-TV and both stations share studios on Memorial Drive and East 27th Street South (near Interstate 44) in southeastern Tulsa. The station can also be seen on Cox Communications channel 10 and AT&T U-verse channel 41. There is a high definition feed available on Cox Communications digital channel 710 and AT&T U-verse channel 1041. Syndicated programming on this station includes TMZ on TV, The People's Court, The Steve Wilkos Show, House, Family Guy and That '70s Show.
The station's digital signal is multiplexed:
|Channel||Video||Aspect||PSIP Short Name||Programming|
|41.1||720p||16:9||KMYT-DT||Main KMYT-TV programming / MyNetworkTV|
|41.2||480i||4:3||TCN||The Country Network|
KMYT-TV shut down its analog transmitter on June 12, 2009 (five months prior to the official analog television shutdown and digital conversion in the United States), and continued to broadcast its digital signal on its selected pre-transition channel 42. However, through the use of PSIP, digital television receivers display KMYT-TV's virtual channel as 41.
KMYT-TV signed on the air as KGCT, on March 18, 1981, owned by Green County TV Associates and Satellite TV Systems. They ran local news about eight hours a day, along with news from CNN until 7 p.m. with scrambled subscription television programming "IT TV" airing after 7 p.m. KMYT-TV is the seventh television station in Tulsa after KOTV, short-lived KCEB, KTUL (Muskogee's KTVX moved to Tulsa, building on the former site of KCEB to become KTUL), KVOO (then KTEW, now KJRH), KOED, and KOKI.
The news format was not profitable so it was gradually dropped less than a year later. After that it ran programs such as CNN news, religious shows, cartoons, agricultural programming, business news and some barter shows. Entertainment Tonight ran on the station for about a year which at that time was all barter and not the high rated show it is today. The station had low ratings. From 1982 until 1984, KGCT became mostly a Christian station carrying several hours a day of live Christian shows. KGCT became known as "Tulsa Christian Television," and the stations call letters came to mean "Knit God's Children Together." The station did run a few secular low budget shows. Subscription television programs after 7 p.m. continued airing until early in 1984. After that the station ran the low budget general entertainment format at night as well. They also ran rejected shows from ABC, NBC, and CBS that the local network affiliates preempted.
By 1985, KGCT-TV was running an all barter schedule with cartoons, religious shows and low rated first run barter shows. At that point, the station was almost sold but the sale never went through. Green County Associates bought out Satellite TV Systems at the end of 1985. In 1987, an ice storm knocked down a tower that stations KGCT-TV and KTUL were using along with a few radio stations. KTUL wasn't off that long, but channel 41 would go dark due to a lack of money to make needed repairs, as well as a lack of cable coverage.
Finally after getting needed funds, in the Winter of 1991, the station signed back on as KTFO (Tulsa Forty-One). They ran only religious shows and infomercials initially. Gradually in the spring and summer of 1991, KTFO added barter entertainment shows. By the fall of 1993, the station had a good variety of shows. KTFO's programming schedule as an independent station therefore consisted of some morning cartoons/children's programs, some first-run syndicated shows including comedies in the early evening, off-network sitcoms, drama shows, plus older movies on weekends.
In 1994, KTFO entered into a Local Marketing Agreement with Fox affiliate KOKI (owned by Clear Channel Communications). As a result some of the stronger sitcoms, cartoons, and syndicated shows previously aired on KOKI would be added to channel 41's schedule. The stations pooled programming resources running the strongest shows on KOKI. But some shows would run on both stations. In January 1995, KTFO added UPN programming and became known as "UPN 41". Clear Channel bought KTFO outright in May 2000 after the FCC began allowing duopolies.
In January 2006, it was announced that CBS Corporation and Warner Bros. made the decision to merge the UPN and The WB networks. The new network to be called The CW Television Network will feature programming from both the UPN and WB networks. The CW will air network programming six nights a week adopting The WB's Sunday-Friday schedule compared to UPN's five nights a week (Monday-Friday). On April 10, 2006, KWBT was announced as the Tulsa affiliate of the CW.
On June 15, 2006 it was announced that KTFO will become an affiliate of MyNetworkTV, a new broadcast network created by News Corporation. Over a month later, on July 20, Clear Channel applied to have KTFO's call sign changed to KMYT-TV (My Network TV Tulsa). KTFO also used the branding My41 Tulsa. On August 15, the station's official call signs were changed to KMYT-TV.
On April 20, 2007, Clear Channel entered into an agreement to sell its entire television stations group to Newport Television, a broadcast holding company controlled by the private equity firm Providence Equity Partners.
On July 19, 2012, Newport Television announced the sale of KOKI and KMYT (along with Jacksonville sister duopoly of WAWS and WTEV-TV) to Cox Media Group. Due to Cox Media Group's ownership by Cox Enterprises, the purchase places the station under common ownership with cable operator Cox Communications, which includes Tulsa as a service area. This appears to be the first instance of a company owning both a television station and a cable system in the same community since the FCC repealed its ban on local television station/cable system cross-ownership in 2003. The sale to Cox Media would also place KOKI and KMYT under common ownership with Cox's radio station cluster in Tulsa (KRMG-AM/FM, KRAV-FM, KWEN and KJSR). The FCC approved the transaction to Cox on October 23, and the sale was finalized on December 3.
KGCT/KTFO as an independent station did have locally-produced news until it began the LMA with KOKI shortly before affiliating with UPN. In 2002, KTFO began airing local news once again when sister station KOKI began its own news operation that year. KMYT-TV only airs KOKI's 9 p.m. newscast when either a NFL or Major League Baseball sporting event or a primetime movie scheduled by Fox runs past 9 p.m. This is a procedure that is followed by many Fox/MyNetworkTV duopolies in the United States.
- TV-41 News (1981-1989)
- Fox 23 News at 9 on My41 (2006–present)
- "TV-41, Tulsa's Very Own" (1981-1985)
- "Gotta Have U!" (2002-2006)
- "My41, No News is Good News" (2006-2008)
- "Gotta Get Mine, On My 41" (2008–present)
- "Federal Communications Commission FCC 07-138" (pdf). Retrieved 2012-11-23.
- CDBS Print
- The Paramount Network Clears Four More Affiliates; Memphis, Tulsa, Little Rock and Mobile Latest to Join, PR Newswire (via HighBeam Research), January 25, 1994.
- "Clear Channel Agrees to Sell Television Station Group to Providence Equity Partners" (Press release). Clear Channel Communications. 2007-04-20. Retrieved 2007-04-20.
- Newport Sells 22 Stations For $1 Billion, TVNewsCheck, July 19, 2012.
- FCC Repeals TV/Cable Cross Ownership Rule, Davis Wright Tremaine, LLP, February 27, 2003.
- "Federal Communications Commission". Retrieved 2012-11-15.
- "Federal Communications Commission". Retrieved 2012-11-15.
- My41Tulsa.com - Official Website
- Query the FCC's TV station database for KMYT
- BIAfn's Media Web Database -- Information on KMYT-TV