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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Corpus Christi, Texas
United States
ChannelsAnalog: 14 (UHF)
OwnerSinclair Broadcast Group
(KUQI Licensee, LLC)
First air date
1990 (31 years ago) (1990)
Last air date
April 3, 2018 (3 years ago) (2018-04-03)
(license canceled)
Former call signs
K66EB (1990–1999)
KXPX-LP (1999–2000)
KXPX-CA (2000–2012)
Former channel number(s)
66 (UHF, 1990–2000)
Telemundo (1990–1993)
Independent (1993–1995)
UPN (1995–1998)
Pax (1998–2003)
The Sportsman Channel (2003–2009)
Retro TV (2009–2017)
TBD (2017–2018)
Call sign meaning
PaX (former affiliation [the first X did not stand for anything])
Technical information
Facility ID14678
Transmitter coordinates27°47′47.0″N 97°23′48.0″W / 27.796389°N 97.396667°W / 27.796389; -97.396667 (KXPX-LP)
Translator(s)KSCC-DT 38.2 (UHF) Corpus Christi

KXPX-LP, UHF analog channel 14, was a low-powered TBD owned-and-operated television station licensed to Corpus Christi, Texas, United States. Owned by the Sinclair Broadcast Group, it was a sister station to Fox affiliate KSCC (channel 38) and low-powered MyNetworkTV affiliate KTOV-LP (analog channel 21). KXPX-LP's transmitter was located on Leopard Street in downtown Corpus Christi.

Due to its low-power status, KXPX-LP did not operate a digital signal of its own, and there were no plans to convert the station's signal to digital. Additionally, the analog station's broadcasting radius only covered the immediate Corpus Christi area. Therefore, the station was simulcast in 16:9 widescreen standard definition on KSCC's second digital subchannel in order to reach the entire market; this signal could be seen on virtual and UHF channel 38.2 from a transmitter southeast of Robstown, Texas.[1]


KXPX's call sign derived from its former affiliation with Pax TV (now Ion Television), which commenced upon the network's launch in 1998. It switched to The Sportsman Channel in 2003, and to Retro Television Network in 2009.

GH Broadcasting announced that it would sell KXPX to London Broadcasting Company, owner of KIII (channel 3), in March 2012.[2] The sale fell through in early 2013, after which GH declared bankruptcy, remaining as debtor-in-possession. On July 3, 2012, GH informed the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) that it would surrender its class A status, as it determined that it could no longer comply with the minimum requirements for the classification; KXPX had been a class A station since 2000.[3]

In late 2014, the sale of the station to Corpus 18, LLC, a partnership formed by the noteholders of debt of GH and High Maintenance Broadcasting, owners of KUQI and a related business to GH, was finalized. On October 2, 2015, Corpus 18 agreed to sell KXPX-LP, KUQI, and KTOV-LP to Sinclair Broadcast Group for $9.25 million.[4] It changed the affiliation to TBD in 2017.

KXPX-LP's license was canceled by the FCC on April 3, 2018; its programming is now seen exclusively on KSCC-DT2.


  1. ^ "RabbitEars TV Query for KSCC". Archived from the original on 2018-06-28. Retrieved 2019-09-12.
  2. ^ Seyler, Dave (March 18, 2012). "Corpus Christi TV deal brews up paper storm". Television Business Report. Archived from the original on May 5, 2012. Retrieved August 10, 2012.
  3. ^ "Re: … Reclassification of Class A Television Station" (PDF). CDBS Public Access. Federal Communications Commission. Archived from the original on April 8, 2013. Retrieved September 15, 2012.
  4. ^ "Application for Transfer of Control of a Corporate Licensee or Permitee, or for Assignment of License or Permit of TV or FM Translator Station or Low Power Television Station". CDBS Public Access. Federal Communications Commission. October 13, 2015. Archived from the original on February 27, 2017. Retrieved October 14, 2015.

External links

This page was last edited on 14 January 2021, at 09:40
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