Says Grodner, "It's a winter edition, so we need to think about the weather.
The outside will reflect that." The last time the show had to deal with colder weather in Los Angeles was for The last time its studio got an overhaul in design was in season 16. Another one of the things Moonves mentioned to his wife was that in order for it to work, she wouldn't be compensated the same as during the summer broadcast.
And better yet — what are they exactly pitching themselves for? It will be a shorter, condensed version of the summer broadcast.
So far, few details have been revealed about what the newest edition of the series will look like, but in order to keep viewers up to date on the latest, When will it premiere? Unlike the summer broadcast, the cast will not be locked away for 90-plus days.
'" With a laugh she continued, "He said, ' You tell your attorney this is not a game we're playing. This is the only way it will make sense financially.
(The network isn't releasing specific data for All Access but has renewed that show for a second season.) By leveraging "Trek" in this fashion -- to the chagrin of some fans -- CBS is essentially mirroring the strategy that Paramount employed in the mid-1990s, when it used "Star Trek: Voyager" as the cornerstone of its then-fledgling network, UPN.There were, in fact, even earlier plans to lean on Gene Roddenberry's creation to sell stations on a new network, dating back to the syndicated introduction of "Star Trek: The Next Generation" in 1987.Admittedly, the latest edition of "Star Trek," featuring a cast that includes "The Walking Dead's" Sonequa Martin-Green, Michelle Yeoh and Jason Isaacs, arrives in a media world almost as complicated as the one Roddenberry envisioned. announced Friday completion of the split-off of its troubled CBS Radio Inc. As a result of the merger, participating CBS stockholders will receive one share of Entercom Class A common stock in exchange for each whole share of CBS Radio common stock they received in the exchange offer, CBS said in a statement.unit and its merger with a subsidiary of Bala Cynwyd-based Entercom Communications Inc. The transactions will enable CBS to retire about 17.9 million shares of CBS Class B common stock.