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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

CNews
Canal News logo.svg
CountryFrance
Programming
Picture format1080i HDTV
(downscaled to 16:9 576i for the SDTV feed)
Ownership
OwnerCanal+ Group
History
Launched4 November 1999; 22 years ago (1999-11-04)
Former namesi>Télévision (1999–2002)
i>Télé (2002–2017)
Links
Websitewww.cnews.fr
Availability
Terrestrial
Digital terrestrial televisionChannel 16
Cable
NumericableChannel 52
MC CableChannel 80
BouyguesChannel 16
Satellite
CanalChannel 161 (HD)
FransatChannel 16
IPTV
CanalChannel 161 (SD/HD)
Channel 559 (HD)
Streaming media
Official websiteWatch live (in French)

CNews (stylised as CNEWS, formerly i>Télé) is a French free-to-air news channel launched on 4 November 1999 by Canal+ Group. It provides 24-hour national and global news coverage. It is the second most watched news network in France, after BFM TV and before LCI and France Info. i>Télé was renamed CNews on 27 February 2017. It has a right-wing editorial stance[1][2][3] and is often compared to the American TV channel Fox News.[3][4][5]

The channel is under the control of the media proprietor and business magnate Vincent Bolloré.

Presenters

Politics

  • Julien Nény (since 2016)
  • Yoan Usaï (since 2013)
  • Loïc Signor (since 2016)
  • Hugues Dago (since 2016)

Economy and Stock Markets

  • Marie-Sophie Carpentier (2008-2012)

Culture

  • Olivier Benkemoun (since 1999)
  • Xavier Leherpeur (depuis 2013)
  • Pierre Zeni, cinema specialist (depuis 2016)
  • Laurent Weil (since 2016)

Business and Markets

  • Johann Ouaki (since 2017)
  • Sandy Prenois (since 2017)

Sports

  • Pascal Praud (since 2010)
  • Julien Pasquet (since 2009)
  • Elodie Poyade (2012, since 2016)
  • Sonia Carneiro (since 2013)
  • Thibaud Vézirian (since 2017)
  • Thibaut Geffrotin (since 2017)
  • Lyès Houhou (from Infosport+)
  • Paul Tchoukriel (from Infosport+)
  • Virginie Ramel (since 2017)
  • Arnaud Bonnin (since 2017)

Football

  • Francesca Antoniotti
  • Raymond Aabou
  • Jean-Luc Arribart
  • Pierre Ménès
  • Gilles Verdez
  • Alain Roche
  • Bruno Ahoyo

Police-justice specialists

  • Noémie Schulz (since 3/2016)
  • Sandra Buisson (since 2012)

"International questions" specialist

  • Harold Hyman (since 2016)

Weather

  • Thierry Fréret (since 2010)
  • Loïc Rousval (since 2015)
  • Alexandra Blanc (2011-2013 and since 2016)
  • Somaya Labidi

Political editors

  • Gérard Leclerc (since 3/2017)
  • Yves Thréard (since 2012)
  • Virginie Le Guay (since 2017)
  • Jean-Claude Dassier (since 2013)
  • Françoise Degois (2014-2016 and since 2017)

Regional correspondents

  • Damien Deparnay (Lille and Nord-Pas de Calais)
  • Olivier Madinier (Lyon and Rhône-Alpes)
  • Romain Ripoteau (Languedoc-Roussillon and Midi-Pyrénées)
  • Jean-Luc Thomas (Toulouse)
  • Jean-Michel Decazes and Michaël Chaillou (Bretagne and Pays de La Loire)
  • Sébastien Bendotti (Bureau de Lyon and Rhône-Alpes)
  • David Brunet (Strasbourg)
  • Stéphanie Rouquié (Marseille)
  • Antoine Estève and Brice Bachon (Bordeaux)

Former presenters

Editor

  • Yann Moix (2014–2015)

Staff

Present news anchors and analysts

Past anchors

Controversy

According to satirical and investigative media Le Canard Enchaîné and leftist activist group Sleeping Giants France, CNews, owned by Groupe Bolloré and Vincent Bolloré, clearly supports conservative and far-right journalists, who are promoting racist discourse. Éric Zemmour, in particular, was condemned on 17 September 2020, for racial hatred.[6] With its promotion of ideas of the extreme right, and spreading so-called conspiracy theories, the channel has been described as a French version of Fox News.[7]

Viewership

A 2021 CSA poll for the channel found that 27% of its viewers identified with the left, 9% with the centre and 24% with the right, 9% identified with Marine Le Pen far-right National Rally party. A total of 40% of viewers either did not identify with a party or did not say.[8]

Slogans

Old logo of i>Télé from 2008 until 2013.
Old logo of i>Télé from 2008 until 2013.
  • 1999–2001: "i> l'info se rapproche" (i> news is getting closer)
  • 2001–2002: "Là où ça se passe, 24 h sur 24" (Wherever it's happening, 24/7)
  • 2002–2007: "L'info en +" (News in +)
  • 2007–2008: "Toutes les infos, tout le temps" (All the news, all the time)
  • 2008–2009: "Au cœur de l'actualité" (At the heart of the news)
  • 2009–2010: "L'information avec un grand I" (News with a big I)
  • 2010–2011: "Soyez les premiers à voir les images" (Be the first to see the images)
  • 2011–2013: "Au plus près de l'actualité 24h/24" (Closer to the news 24/7)
  • 2013–2014: "Au cœur de l'événement" (At the heart of the event)
  • 2014–2017: "L'information ne s'arrête jamais" (The news never stops)
  • February - November 2017: "La chaîne info : décryptage et opinions" (The news channel: decoding and opinions)
  • November 2017 – 2021: "La chaîne info qui explique l'info" (The news channel that explains the news)
  • June 2021: "Venez avec vos convictions, vous vous ferez une opinion."

References

  1. ^ Dalton, Matthew (24 October 2021). "French Nationalist TV Host Éric Zemmour, Inspired by Trump, Surges in Polls". Wall Street Journal. ISSN 0099-9660. Retrieved 9 December 2021.
  2. ^ Onishi, Norimitsu (14 September 2021). "A Fox-Style News Network Rides a Wave of Discontent in France". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 9 December 2021.
  3. ^ a b Amiel, Sandrine (30 November 2021). "France election: Who is Eric Zemmour and why is he so controversial?". euronews. Retrieved 9 December 2021.
  4. ^ Abboud, Leila; Mallet, Victor (5 October 2021). "Vincent Bolloré, Éric Zemmour and the rise of 'France's Fox News'". Financial Times. Retrieved 9 December 2021.
  5. ^ Noack, Rick (19 November 2021). "Éric Zemmour draws comparisons to Trump as he upends French presidential election". Washington Post.
  6. ^ https://www.lemonde.fr/societe/article/2019/09/20/eric-zemmour-definitivement-condamne-pour-provocation-a-la-haine-raciale_6012389_3224.html
  7. ^ Samuel Gontier et Richard Sénéjoux (20 October 2020). "Comment CNews est devenue la Fox News française". Télérama. Retrieved 21 February 2021.
  8. ^ Chrisafis, Angelique (28 May 2021). "Popularity of far-right topics on France's CNews sparks election concern". The Guardian. Retrieved 11 June 2021.

External links

This page was last edited on 31 December 2021, at 00:50
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