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Big Ten NetworkEdit

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia {| cellspacing="5" class="infobox" style="font-size: 11px; border-top-color: rgb(170, 170, 170); border-right-color: rgb(170, 170, 170); border-bottom-color: rgb(170, 170, 170); border-left-color: rgb(170, 170, 170); background-color: rgb(249, 249, 249); color: black; margin-top: 0.5em; margin-right: 0px; text-align: left; line-height: 1.5em; width: 22em; " ! colspan="2" style="vertical-align: top; background-color: rgb(191, 223, 255); font-size: 14px; text-align: center; "|Big Ten Network |- ! colspan="2" style="vertical-align: top; text-align: center; "|[1] |- | colspan="2" style="vertical-align: top; text-align: center; "|Big Ten Network Logo |- ! style="vertical-align: top; "|Launched | style="vertical-align: top; "|August 30, 2007 |- ! style="vertical-align: top; "|Owned by | style="vertical-align: top; "|Big Ten Conference (51%) Fox Entertainment Group(News Corporation) (49%) |- ! style="vertical-align: top; "|Picture format | style="vertical-align: top; "|480i (SDTV) 720p (HDTV) |- ! style="vertical-align: top; "|Slogan | style="vertical-align: top; "|This is Big Ten Country, This is Where it Lives |- ! style="vertical-align: top; "|Country | style="vertical-align: top; "|United States |- ! style="vertical-align: top; "|Language | style="vertical-align: top; "|English |- ! style="vertical-align: top; "|Broadcast area | style="vertical-align: top; "|United States Canada |- ! style="vertical-align: top; "|Headquarters | style="vertical-align: top; "|Chicago, Illinois |- ! style="vertical-align: top; "|Sister channel(s) | style="vertical-align: top; "|Fox Sports (broadcast operation) FSN Fox College Sports |- ! style="vertical-align: top; "|Website | style="vertical-align: top; "|BigTenNetwork.com |- ! colspan="2" style="vertical-align: top; background-color: rgb(191, 223, 255); text-align: center; "|Availability |- ! colspan="2" style="vertical-align: top; background-color: rgb(208, 229, 245); text-align: center; "|Satellite |- ! style="vertical-align: top; "|DirecTV (U.S.) | style="vertical-align: top; "|610 (SD/HD) Overflow SD: 609, 611, 612, 615 Overflow HD: 609-1, 611-1, 612-1, 615-1 1610 Video on demand |- ! style="vertical-align: top; "|Dish Network(U.S.) | style="vertical-align: top; "|439 (SD/HD) 9500 (HD) Overflow SD: 5440-5443 Overflow HD: 9501-9504 |- ! style="vertical-align: top; "|Shaw Direct(Canada) | style="vertical-align: top; "|410 (SD) 265 (HD) Overflow : varies |- ! colspan="2" style="vertical-align: top; background-color: rgb(208, 229, 245); text-align: center; "|Cable |- ! style="vertical-align: top; "|Available on most U.S. and Canadian cable systems | style="vertical-align: top; "|Main: BTN Channel Finder Overflow: BTN Game Finder |- ! style="vertical-align: top; "|Verizon FiOS | style="vertical-align: top; "|Channel 85 (SD) Channel 585 (HD) |- ! colspan="2" style="vertical-align: top; background-color: rgb(208, 229, 245); text-align: center; "|IPTV |- ! style="vertical-align: top; "|AT&T U-verse(U.S.) | style="vertical-align: top; "|650 (SD) 1650 (HD) Overflow : 1651-1654 |- ! colspan="2" style="vertical-align: top; background-color: rgb(208, 229, 245); text-align: center; "|Internet television |- ! style="vertical-align: top; "|Big Ten Ticket (by subscription, outside of US and Canada) | style="vertical-align: top; "|www.BigTenTicket.com |}

The Big Ten Network (BTN) is an American sports television network dedicated to the Big Ten Conference, jointly operated by the conference itself and Fox Sports, and is the first internationally distributed network dedicated to covering a single college conference. The network's lineup includes telecasts of Big Ten events, archived events involving Big Ten schools, studio shows, coach's shows, documentaries, and other programming related to the conference.

The network currently reaches approximately 40 million households nationwide and is available up to an estimated 73 million households in the United States and Canada.[1] It is headquartered in the former Montgomery Ward & Co. catalog building at 600 W. Chicago Avenue in Chicago,Illinois.[2]

The network currently has agreements with more than 300 providers.[3] It is carried nationally onDirecTV and Dish Network; and regionally on AT&T U-Verse, Verizon FiOS, Charter Communications, Comcast, Cox Communications, Insight Communications, Mediacom Communications, Time Warner Cable, Cable One, Cablevision and several others. In Canada, it is available on Shaw Direct, Shaw Cable, and Rogers Cable. The network is available on cable in 19 of the 20 largest U.S. media markets.[4]

ContentsEdit

 [hide] *1 History

[edit]HistoryEdit

BTN was first unveiled on June 21, 2006, as a 20-year joint project of the Big Ten Conference, and Fox Entertainment Group. 51% of the network is owned by the conference itself, while Fox owns a minority interest in the network, and also handles the operations for the network. The network was positioned to be the first ever cable channel dedicated to a single collegiate conference.[5] The network also has a commitment to "event equality", stating that it would produce and distribute an equal number of men's and women's events across all platforms, within three years of being on the air.[6]

BTN officially launched as the Big Ten Network on August 30, 2007. On September 1, 2007, the network aired its first live telecasts, which included an Appalachian State vs. Michigan football game which gained national attention for its upset victory, the first win between an unranked Division I FCS team and a Division I FBS team since the splitting of Division I into two divisions by the NCAA in 1978.[7] However, the network launched to [8] However, the network suffered from limited carriage on its launch, only being carried by two major television providers. The network's staff however, aimed for, and was able to attain carriage on "extended basic" cable in Big Ten markets by 2008.[9]

While no specifics were revealed, Fox acquired majority control of Big Ten Network in June 2010 using a provision in its contract with the conference, now holding a 51% stake. The change is not expected to alter the channel's operations[10]

In time for the 2011 college football season, the network unveiled a new logo now identifying the network as simply BTN, along with taking on the unified graphical look seen on all Fox Sports networks and operations. The network also introduced a beta version of "BTN2Go", an online service offering live streaming of BTN events and other programming online to Time Warner Cable, Charter Communications, DirecTV, and Dish Network subscribers. Plans have also been made for mobile applications for iOS and Android platforms.[11]

[edit]Executive personnelEdit

Mark Silverman is the first President of the network. He was formerly a General Manager and Senior Vice President of ABC Cable Networks Group.[12]

[edit]On-air staffEdit

[edit]Studio hostsEdit

[3][4]Original logo, 2007-2011*Dave Revsine,[13] who spent 11 years at ESPN

[edit]Play-by-play announcersEdit

  • Ari Wolfe
  • Gus Johnson, longtime NFL and NCAA basketball voice for CBS Sports, now NFL and Pac-12 voice for FOX Sports
  • Thom Brennaman, who has called the BCS, NFL and MLB on FOX, lead TV voice of the Cincinnati Reds on FSOhio
  • Eric Collins, current non-NL West road game TV play-by-play announcer for the Los Angeles Dodgers, was previously at ESPN
  • Wayne Larrivee, long time Big Ten play-by-play announcer and former voice of the Chicago Bears, Cubs, Bulls, Kansas City Chiefs and current voice for the Green Bay Packers Radio Network
  • Tom Hamilton, long time Big Ten play-by-play announcer and current radio voice of the Cleveland Indians
  • Dave Revsine
  • Matt Devlin, current TV play-by-play announcer for the Toronto Raptors
  • Tom Hart
  • Mike Crispino, also works for MSG and is the radio voice of the New York Knicks
  • Brian Barnhart, voice of the Fighting Illini
  • Leah Secondo
  • Brent Stover
  • Tracy Warren
  • Tom Werme
  • Brian Anderson, current announcer for the Milwaukee Brewers on FSN Wisconsin and baseball announcer for TBS

[edit]FootballEdit

Analysts

[edit]Men's basketballEdit

Analysts

[edit]Women's basketballEdit

Analysts

[edit]BaseballEdit

Analysts

[edit]Sideline reportersEdit

[edit]Ice hockeyEdit

Play-By-Play
Analyst

[edit]WrestlingEdit

Announcers

[edit]Live sports coverageEdit

[edit]FootballEdit

  • Through the creation of the Big Ten Network, every home Big Ten football game is nationally televised
  • Each team is guaranteed to make a minimum of two appearances on the network per year and one of those must be a conference game
  • The network televises approximately 35-40 football games each fall and all of them are available in high definition

[edit]Men's basketballEdit

  • Through the creation of the Big Ten Network, every home Big Ten basketball conference game is nationally televised, and every non-conference and exhibition game is either televised or streamed on www.bigtennetwork.com.
  • Each Big Ten men's basketball team makes approximately 10-20 appearances a season on the Big Ten Network
  • The network televises approximately 60-65 in-conference match-ups, plus selected Big Ten Tournament contests, and virtually all of those games are produced in high definition
  • The network streams a select number of non-conference and exhibition games live on www.BigTenNetwork.com
  • The network has a set on-site at the Big Ten Men's Basketball Tournament in Indianapolis, with anchors providing coverage and analysis of all the action

[edit]Women's basketballEdit

  • Each Big Ten women's basketball team makes approximately 8-10 appearances on the Big Ten Network
  • In all, the network televises approximately 50-60 regular season games plus approximately nine Big Ten Basketball Tournament games and all of these games are produced in high definition
  • The network streams dozens of games live on www.BigTenNetwork.com, giving Big Ten women’s basketball the most exposure of any conference in the country
  • The network has a set on-site at the Big Ten Women's Basketball Tournament in Indianapolis, with anchors providing coverage and analysis of all the action

[edit]BaseballEdit

  • The Big Ten Network televises approximately 25 baseball games each spring, all in HD
  • Each Big Ten baseball team makes approximately 5-8 appearances on the Big Ten Network
  • In 2009, the network televised the Big Ten Baseball Tournament from start to finish

[edit]Ice hockeyEdit

  • The Big Ten Network televises approximately 10 hockey games, all in HD, and more than 20 live streamed games

[edit]Olympic sportsEdit

  • The Big Ten Network televises more than 170 NCAA-sponsored events in both men's and women's sports such as hockey, baseball, softball, soccer, volleyball, track and field, swimming and diving, etc.

[edit]Big Ten ChampionshipsEdit

  • The Big Ten Network televises 19 Big Ten Championships and Tournaments, including baseball, men’s and women’s basketball, men’s and women’s cross country, women’s field hockey, men’s and women’s golf, women’s rowing, men’s soccer, men’s and women’s swimming and diving, men’s and women’s tennis, men’s and women’s indoor and outdoor track & field and men’s wrestling.[14]

[edit]Online streamsEdit

In the 2009-10 school year, BTN began charging $2.99 per event for online feeds due to their significant financial investment in the latest streaming technology.[15]


[edit]Regular showsEdit

  • Big Ten Tonight: A weekly thirty-minute show similar to ESPN's SportsCenter only offering highlights and discussion of Big Ten football, basketball and other sports. Dave Revsine, Rick Pizzo, Mike Hall and Lisa Cornwell anchor. Other reporters and analysts appear depending on the sport being discussed. Airs Sundays.
  • Big Ten Football Saturday: On Saturdays during football season, the day's games are discussed and highlights are shown. There's the pre-game, halftime, and post-game editions for all games. Dave Revsine hosts and Gerry DiNardo (who they call "Coach") and Howard Griffith provide analysis.
  • Big Ten Friday Tailgate: 90 minute light hearted and irreverent show airing on Friday nights that looks at campus life surrounding football weekends. The hosts are Mike Hall, Charissa Thompson, and Chicago area improv actors Jordan Klepper, Steve Waltien, and Tim Baltz. In 2010, the show was cut to 60 minutes and shortned its title to Big Ten Tailgate.
  • Big Ten Tip-Off Show: A pre-game show in which the day's basketball games are discussed. Hosted by Dave Revsine. Gene Keady, Jimmy Jackson, Tim Doyle and Kendall Gill provide analysis.
  • Coaches Q&A: Excerpts from the week's press conferences
  • The Big Ten's Greatest Games: Classic football and basketball games, with editing of some non-essential game action out to fit time constraints.
  • The Big Ten Women's Show: Covers women's sports throughout the conference. Airs at 10 PM ET on Mondays.
  • The Big Ten Quad: a weekly sports discussion show with Big Ten legends.
  • Big Ten Cookout: a half hour cooking/tailgate show that airs live on Saturdays at 10 AM ET. It is hosted by Melanie Collins from a different Big Ten campus every week. The chefs are Julius Russell and Ben Walanka.
  • The Big Ten's Best: a weekly countdown show with lists of the top 10 Big Ten teams or players in a certain category, such as "best running backs of the 1990s" or "best quarterbacks of the 1980s". It is hosted by Charissa Thompson.
  • Various coach's shows.
  • University Showcase - a program block of non-sports campus produced programs. Each school has equal time.
  • Student U - Game broadcasts produced by university broadcast departments involving students controlling production and play-by-play which are usually seen only on closed-circuit campus cable networks.
  • Big Ten Football: Breakdown: Every week, Big Ten coaches and players review the previous week’s game film, looking for the positives and the negatives. Network analysts will give fans a look at the nuances of the game and what affected the teams’ success. Airs Tuesdays at 10 PM ET.
  • Big Ten Football: Sites & Sounds: The show includes segments from press conferences, media interviews and the games, as well as other behind-the-scenes footage, hosted from the network's Chicago studios. Airs Wednesdays at 10 PM ET.
  • Big Ten Football: Behind the Schemes: The network's resident head coaches go head-to-head each week, breaking down film and putting together game plans for the upcoming week’s games. Airs Thursdays at 10 PM ET.
  • Big Ten Football… & Beyond: The show previews the weekend’s games with reports from each Big Ten stadium and takes a look at key national match-ups that could impact Big Ten postseason plans. Airs Fridays at 10 PM ET.
  • Big Ten Film Vault: A vintage Big Ten film from the 1940s, 1950s, 1960s, and 1970s. Hosted by Dan Dierdorf.
  • Big Ten Icons: Each show highlights a Big Ten athlete from a wide range of sports and history. Notable subjects include Jesse Owens,Jack Nicklaus and Steve Alford.

[edit]New basketball shows in 2010Edit

The network launched three new basketball shows, beginning in January 2010, dedicated specifically to Big Ten basketball.[16]

The Journey: Big Ten Basketball 2010: Episodes will follow multiple teams each week throughout the season letting fans experience the conference's 10-week schedule in a documentary-style format. Airs Sundays at 9 PM ET.

Big Ten Hoops: On Campus: Mike Hall, Jim Jackson, Tiffany Simons and Natalie Kane will visit a different campus each week to showcase the loyalty, passion and tradition that defines Big Ten basketball and their fans. Hour-long show airs Fridays at 10 PM ET>

This Week in Big Ten Basketball: Dave Revsine hosts the show alongside Jim Jackson and Dan Dakich. The show will provide a comprehensive breakdown of all of the Big Ten hoops action of the week. Airs Sundays at 9:30 PM ET.

[edit]Program milestonesEdit

  • First program: Big Ten Tonight, August 30, 2007 at 8 p.m. ET
  • First live football games: Four regional college football telecasts on September 1 at noon ET, including Appalachian State's historic upset win over Michigan
  • First women's sports event: Syracuse at Michigan State, soccer, September 2
  • First men's non-revenue sports event: UCLA at Indiana, soccer, September 2

[edit]Notable gamesEdit

  • September 1, 2007 Appalachian State vs. Michigan football game. In the first football game ever broadcast by the network, Football Championship Subdivision team Appalachian State pulls off a 34-32 upset over the then-number-five Michigan, blocking a field goal on the game's final play.
  • November 17, 2007: Indiana vs. Purdue (Football). A last-second field goal propels Indiana to its first bowl game in 13 years for their late coach Terry Hoeppner.
  • February 24, 2008: Indiana vs. Northwestern (Men's Basketball). The Hoosiers edge the Wildcats in the first game under interim head coach Dan Dakich, after a scandal involving unauthorized telephone calls to recruits forced Kelvin Sampson to resign. Tom Crean later became the permanent successor and Dakich later became an analyst for the Big Ten Network.
  • March 14, 2008: Minnesota vs. Indiana (Men's Basketball). Trailing by 1 with 1.5 seconds left, Minnesota's Blake Hoffarber hauls in a 75-foot inbounds pass, spins away from two defenders and nails an off-balance desperation heave to beat the Hoosiers.
  • October 3, 2009: Michigan vs. Michigan State and Northwestern vs. Purdue (Football). The network's most-viewed football Saturday featured Michigan State defeating the Wolverines in overtime 26-20 and Northwestern's come-from-behind-win at Purdue 27-21.
  • February 10, 2010: Ohio State vs. Purdue (Men's Basketball: both teams were ranked in the Associated Press top 10.
  • March 12, 2010: Minnesota vs. Michigan State (Big Ten Men's Basketball Tournament Quarterfinal). The highest-rated basketball game in network history, drawing a 2.2 household rating and an estimated audience of more than a half-million viewers.

[edit]Big Ten Network HDEdit

Big Ten Network HD is a 720p high definition simulcast of Big Ten Network which launched simultaneously to the regular channel. It is available nationally on DirecTV and Dish Network; and regionally on Verizon FiOs, AT&T U-verse, Cablevision, Comcast, Time Warner Cable,Charter Communications, Cox Communications, Mediacom, and several other cable television systems. In Canada, it is available nationally on Shaw Direct and regionally on Shaw Communications. All of its original programs and studio shows are in HD, as well as nearly all of its sporting events and some of its school-produced coaches and campus shows. Big Ten Network HD utilizes stylized pillarboxes for programs not available in HD. The channel has produced all of its football games in HD since 2009.[4]

[edit]Football overflow feedsEdit

Many times on football Saturdays, the Big Ten Network produces multiple games that air at the same time. The network designates one game as its national game, which is shown on the main channel on satellite systems. The remaining games air on the main channel in the local markets and on the extra football game channels in the remaining markets. Most cable systems inside the Big Ten's eight states offer these Big Ten Network extra football game channels or "out-of-market" feeds. All the extra football game channel feeds are available nationally on DirecTV and Dish Network; and regionally on AT&T U-verse, many Comcast systems, and several other cable systems.

Some providers only carry the overflow feeds in standard definition, and providers outside of the U.S. provide them in out-of-market subscription packages.

[edit]Big Ten Network On DemandEdit

Big Ten Network On Demand, offers viewers BTN's programming such as Big Ten Tonight, The Journey, Big Ten Quad and Big Ten Short Stories, original specials, press conferences and highlights specific to each school, as well as magazine and coaches' shows. DirecTV and Dish Network subscribers get content for all 11 schools, while cable customers only receive content for the school(s) in their state. Most content is also offered in HD. The channel's website, www.BigTenNetwork.com, also has a large amount of video on demand content for all 11 schools which is free to all internet users.

[edit]CarriageEdit

Carriage negotiations with several major cable companies were stalled for several months because the cable providers wanted to put the channel on a sports tier and charge only customers who wanted it, and Big Ten Network wanted to put it on extended basic so that cable customers would not have to pay extra for it. However, when the nation's largest cable provider Comcast reached a deal on June 19, 2008,[17](and began adding the channel on August 15, 2008), the other major providers in the Big Ten Region (Charter Communications, Time Warner Cable, etc.) followed suit. Big Ten is additionally an associate member of the Caribbean Cable Cooperative.[18]

[edit]Carriage deal agreementsEdit

[edit]2007Edit

DirecTV and AT&T U-Verse were the only major television providers to carry the channel at launch.[19] Dish Network added it a week later.[20]250 small cable systems carried it at launch as well.

[edit]2008Edit

In late summer and early autumn 2008, several large cable companies in The Big Ten Region reached carriage agreements with The Big Ten Network. With these announcements, The Big Ten Network now reaches every major cable TV provider in the Big Ten Region.

  • On August 23, 2008, Cedar Rapids, Iowa newspaper The Gazette reported that sources close to negotiations between the network andMediacom said the two sides have reached an agreement in principle. On August 28 the official announcement was made.[21][22]Mediacom provides service to most of Iowa, including Iowa City, where the Big Ten's University of Iowa is located.
  • On August 25, 2008, it was announced in a joint statement that Time Warner Cable and The Big Ten Network reached a carriage deal. Time Warner now carries the channel on its expanded basic service in the eight states where Big Ten schools operate.[23][24]
  • On August 26, 2008, an agreement between The Big Ten Network and Charter Communications was announced.[25]
  • On August 26, 2008, The Indianapolis Star reported that Brighthouse Networks and The Big Ten Network are "very close to a deal".[26]
  • On August 28, 2008, The Plain Dealer reported that Cox Communications had reached a deal to carry the Big Ten Network.[27]
  • On September 30, 2008, Broadstripe added the channel to its systems in Michigan.[28]

[edit]2009Edit

  • On June 23, 2009, Cablevision added the channel in both standard and high definition.[29]
  • On August 25, 2009, Atlantic Broadband and BTN reached a carriage agreement. The channel was added in standard definition and high definition on September 1, 2009 to customers in central and northern Pennsylvania.[30]
  • On December 28, 2009, Charter Communications and BTN reached an agreement to provide the network to Charter customers in St. Louis and Southern Illinois. Charter launched the BTN on its Expanded Basic-Digital level of service.[31]

[edit]Canadian carriageEdit

In September 2008, the Canadian Radio-television and Telecommunications Commission officially approved a request by Shaw Communications to allow carriage of BTN in Canada on its specialty television services. While CTVglobemedia filed a concern that it would illegally compete with its mainstream sports channel TSN, the CRTC determined that BTN would not harm TSN because of its "very niche" scope[32] BTN became available to Shaw customers on December 3, 2008. The channel became available on Rogers Cable in Ontario andNew Brunswick on October 22, 2009.[33]

[edit]Similar channelsEdit

Other channels that show only college sports include:

[edit]ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ http://www.bigtennetwork.com/corporate/index.asp
  2. ^ Chicago Business News, Analysis & Articles | Former Ward's building to house Big Ten Network | Crain's
  3. ^ http://www.gopsusports.com/sports/m-footbl/spec-rel/011210aaa.html
  4. ^ a b "Big Ten Network Kicks Off Third Season: Live football coverage begins Thursday night". CBS Interactive. 2009-09-01. Retrieved 2009-09-03.
  5. ^ "Pac-10 Isn't Planning to Launch a Network". Los Angeles Times. Archived from the original. Error: If you specify|archiveurl=, you must also specify |archivedate=.
  6. ^ Big Ten Announces Commitment to Event Equality for Men and Women on Big Ten Network :: National network pledges to equal number of men's and women's events by third year
  7. ^ "Blocked field goal secures Appalachian State's upset of Michigan". Associated Press. 2007-09-01. Retrieved 2007-09-01.
  8. ^ "Forcier, Robinson delight in Michigan win - Big Ten Network".Archived from the original on 2009-09-26. Retrieved 2009-09-21.
  9. ^ Nocera, Joe. "The Big Ten Wins ... Sort Of". Executive Suite. The New York Times. Retrieved 5 September 2011.
  10. ^ Goetzi, David. "Fox Moves to Majority Position in Big Ten Network". Mediapost. Retrieved 5 September 2011.
  11. ^ Renyolds, Mike. "BTN2GO Kicks Off With Four Distributors". Multichannel News.
  12. ^ Mark Silverman Named President of Big Ten Network :: Former Disney-ABC Executive to Lead
  13. ^ News - Big Ten Network
  14. ^ Big Ten Network Fact Sheet
  15. ^ BTN Online streaming events - FAQ's
  16. ^ http://www.bigtennetwork.com/corporate/Network-to-Launch-Three-New-Basketball-Shows-in-January.asp
  17. ^ Big Ten Network Press Release June 19, 2008
  18. ^ Member channels of the Caribbean Cable Cooperative
  19. ^ The Big Ten Conference Announces Media Agreements Increasing National Coverage of Big Ten Sports
  20. ^ DISH Network Adds Big Ten Network
  21. ^ GazetteOnline.com, Mediacom, BTN reach a deal.
  22. ^ Mediacom Communications to Launch Big Ten Network
  23. ^ Time Warner Cable to carry Big Ten Network on expanded basic this fall
  24. ^ Time Warner, Big Ten Network Strike Carriage Deal
  25. ^ Charter reaches deal with Big Ten Network
  26. ^ Brighthouse and Big Ten Network close to deal
  27. ^ Cox Cable finalizes Big Ten Network deal
  28. ^ Broadstripe Delivers Big Ten Network in Michigan
  29. ^ Optimum Cable - Sports Pack Information
  30. ^ Multichannel News August 25, 2009 Atlantic Broadband Catches Big Ten Network Deal - Pact Kicks Off In Time For Carrier's Keystone Customers To Watch Penn State Action
  31. ^ http://www.bigtennetwork.com/corporate/Charter-Brings-Big-Ten-Network-to-St-Louis-and-Southern-IL.asp
  32. ^ "Shaw gets okay to distribute Big Ten Network". DigitalHome.ca. Retrieved 2008-09-26.[dead link]
  33. ^ Big Ten Network Press Release October 22, 2009 Big Ten Network Now Available on Rogers Cable

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