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ESPN (Latin America)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

ESPN Latin America
ESPN wordmark.svg
Broadcast areaArgentina
Bolivia
Chile
Colombia
Central America
Dominican Republic
Ecuador
Mexico
Paraguay
Peru
Uruguay
Venezuela
NetworkESPN
Programming
Language(s)Spanish
Ownership
OwnerESPN Inc.
(operated by The Walt Disney Company Latin America)
History
Launched31 March 1989; 31 years ago (1989-03-31)
Links
WebsiteESPN.com
ESPN Latin America logo from 2013 to 2020 in the south feeds of ESPN spin-off channels.
ESPN Latin America logo from 2013 to 2020 in the south feeds of ESPN spin-off channels.

ESPN is the Latin American division of ESPN Inc., and broadcasts sports-related programming for the region in Spanish. It was launched on 31 March 1989. Its programming is adapted to the likes of viewers, who tend to prefer football and Hispanic baseball players to the more locally produced programs.

ESPN Latin America, unlike its U.S. sister channels, has more programs related to football, such as live games from Spain's La Liga.

The Disney/Hearst Corporation joint venture has also added some secondary regional channels for the Latin American region in the last few years, like ESPN 2, ESPN 3 and ESPN Extra.

In 2011 ESPN launched a new channel, named ESPN 3, which is divided in four segments: Live (broadcasts live coverage of sport events), Compact (resumed sport events), ESPN 3.0 (extreme sports) and ESPN Series (featuring "30 For 30").

Feeds

Sport events

List of events that can be viewed on ESPN Latin America Networks:

Football

Multi-sport events

Tennis

Basketball

Baseball

Boxing

  • ESPN Knockout (Various bouts)

College Sports

Cricket

Cycling

eSports

Extreme Sports

Field Hockey

Golf

Gridiron football

Horse racing

Marathon

Motor Sports

Polo

Rugby

Water Sports

Weightlifting

Yachting

Personalities

Northern feed

Southern feed

  • Argentina Miguel Simón
  • Argentina Jorge Barril
  • Argentina Facundo Quiroga
  • Argentina Germán Sosa
  • Argentina Hernán de Lorenzi
  • Argentina Quique Wolff
  • Argentina Alejandro Coccia
  • Argentina Pablo Ferreira
  • Argentina Javier Frana
  • Argentina Juan Ignacio "Juani" Guillem
  • Argentina Pablo Stecco
  • Argentina Mercedes "Mechi" Margalot
  • Argentina Marcelo Espina
  • Argentina Juan Pablo Alessandrini
  • Argentina Diego Monroig
  • Argentina Facundo Quiroga
  • Argentina Manuel Contemponi
  • Argentina Fabián Taboada
  • Argentina Agostina Larocca
  • Argentina Ignacio Meroni
  • Argentina Alfredo Conrad
  • Argentina Esteban Lasala
  • Argentina Tomás de Vedia
  • Argentina Carolina Losada
  • Argentina Carlos Irusta
  • Argentina Guillermo Poggi
  • Argentina Javier Gil Navarro
  • Argentina Marcelo López
  • Argentina Mario Sabato
  • Argentina Martín Garrahan
  • Argentina Juan Marconi
  • Argentina Miguel Granados
  • Argentina Juan Szafrán
  • Argentina Esteban Lasala
  • Argentina Tony Pena
  • Argentina Alejandro Klappenbach
  • Argentina Gustavo Morea
  • Argentina Gustavo Sgalla
  • Argentina Juan Ignacio "Juani" Chela
  • Argentina Nati Jota
  • Argentina Nicolás Hueto
  • Argentina Andrea Schettino
  • Argentina Alejandro Ruzal
  • Argentina Norberto Laterza
  • Argentina Natalia Botti
  • Argentina Victor Pochat
  • Argentina Martín Urruty
  • Argentina Fernando Carlos
  • Argentina Mariano Ryan
  • Argentina Martín Altberg
  • Argentina Matías Sánchez
  • Argentina Marcelo Durán
  • Argentina Diego Albanese
  • Argentina Eduardo Simone
  • Argentina Leonardo Montero
  • Argentina Daniel Tílger
  • Argentina Diego Cánepa
  • Argentina Morena Beltrán
  • Colombia Andrés Lacouture
  • Colombia Andrés Marocco
  • Colombia Fabián Vargas
  • Colombia Faustino Asprilla
  • Colombia Gerardo Bedoya
  • Colombia Germán Arango
  • Colombia Guillermo Arango
  • Colombia Jorge Bermudez
  • Colombia Luis Fernando Domínguez
  • Colombia Santiago Escobar
  • Colombia Sigfredo Gómez
  • Colombia Tito Puccetti
  • Italy Vito De Palma
  • Uruguay Diego Muñoz

See also

References

External links

This page was last edited on 19 November 2020, at 23:49
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