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WIN Television
WIN Television
is an Australian television network owned by WIN Corporation that is based in Wollongong, New South Wales. WIN commenced transmissions on 18 March 1962 as a single Wollongong-only station, and has since expanded to 24 owned-and-operated stations with transmissions covering a larger geographical area of Australia
Australia
than any other television network except for Australia
Australia
Plus which broadcasts to 44 countries. In most areas it is a primary affiliate of Network Ten. of[1] The network's name, WIN is a reference to its original Wollongong station WIN-4, itself an acronym of Wollongong
Wollongong
Illawarra
Illawarra
New South Wales. Through its news division, WIN News, WIN Television
WIN Television
broadcasts a half-hour news service to twenty regional markets.[2]

Contents

1 History

1.1 Origins 1.2 1962–1979: Wollongong
Wollongong
television 1.3 1980–1999: Aggregation and expansion 1.4 2000–2016: Nine affiliation 1.5 2016–present: A new direction

2 Programming

2.1 News & Current Affairs 2.2 Sport

3 Availability

3.1 WIN HD

4 References 5 External links

History[edit] Origins[edit] Television Wollongong
Wollongong
Transmission Limited (TWT), was incorporated on 4 October 1955 by a group of local businessmen. Five years later, it was awarded a licence by the Postmaster-General's Department
Postmaster-General's Department
broadcast to the Illawarra
Illawarra
and South Coast regions, over a number of other groups aligned to Sydney-based stations ATN-7
ATN-7
and TCN-9.[3] The new station was to broadcast on the VHF-4 frequency, using the callsign WIN (which stood for Wollongong
Wollongong
(and the) Illawarra
Illawarra
Network or alternatively Wollongong
Wollongong
Illawarra
Illawarra
New South Wales, in line with other Australian callsigns). Soon after, a plot of land was purchased at Fort Drummond, approximately two kilometres south of the Wollongong central business district, for the station's television studios. Prior to the opening night's transmissions, WIN-4 undertook a television conversion program, aimed at encouraging residents to acquire new tuning equipment and converting television sets in the area to receive the station's allocated frequency. A transmitter was to be erected on Knight's Hill, however test transmissions were delayed due to rain.[4] 1962–1979: Wollongong
Wollongong
television[edit] WIN-4 commenced transmissions at 5:15 pm. on 18 March 1962. The first night was met with a number of technical issues, most notably the complete loss of audio.[3] TCN-9
TCN-9
and ATN-7
ATN-7
refused to sell programming to the station, leading to an unstable financial situation which, at its peak left the station with only 42 hours' programming.[5] In April 1963, Media Securities, owned by Rupert Murdoch, acquired a controlling interest in the station (his second television station after NWS-9 Adelaide) and soon appointed a new general manager, Bill Lean. Both TCN-9
TCN-9
and ATN-7
ATN-7
began purchasing several hours of first-run American television programming from WIN-4, following contractual arrangements signed by Murdoch.[5] Throughout this period WIN-4 expanded its repeater transmissions to include Moruya, Batemans Bay, Narooma, Bega and Eden. Local programming and the station's near-monopoly in the area meant that by 1973, viewership had increased to occupy 63 percent of the audience. Murdoch sold the station in 1979 to the head of Paramount Pictures' international distribution arm, Bruce Gordon, to purchase controlling interests in capital city stations TEN-10
TEN-10
Sydney and ATV-0 (now ATV-10) Melbourne. 1980–1999: Aggregation and expansion[edit]

The West Magazine reporting WIN Television
WIN Television
as the second network in regional Western Australia.

During this period, WIN expanded to include new stations in Victoria, Queensland, and New South Wales. In 1984, WIN became the first regional television station to transmit in stereophonic sound.[6] Close links between WIN Television
WIN Television
and the Nine Network, ensured it the Nine Network
Nine Network
affiliation for southern New South Wales
New South Wales
when aggregation took place in 1989 thus the logo of the station changed to that of its partner network with the matching nine dots and similar ident packages. The changes meant that WIN expanded into the rest of southern New South Wales, launching new stations in Canberra, Orange, Bathurst, Dubbo
Dubbo
and Wagga Wagga, amongst others in 1989, and at the same time acquiring new facilities in Orange, Wagga and Canberra. It also provided the network with two additional competitors, The Prime Network and Capital Television. In 1990 WIN purchased Queensland station Star TV, with stations in Rockhampton (RTQ) and the Darling Downs (DDQ and SDQ), shortly before regional Queensland was to be aggregated. The new station was set to become a Network Ten
Network Ten
affiliate, however WIN's links with the Nine Network caused the Nine affiliation to move from QTV, which itself became affiliated to Ten, all within days before statewide broadcasts commenced. ENT Limited, a Launceston-based company that owned a number of television and radio stations in regional Victoria and Tasmania, was bought in 1994.[7] Television Victoria and TasTV were, as a result, incorporated into the WIN network and subsequently renamed WIN Television, complete with the nine dots logo of the Nine Network. The network further expanded to Griffith in 1998, when WIN purchased MTN-9 Griffith and its supplementary station AMN-31 from its local owners. Although station had previously been part of the Prime Television network, MTN already had links with WIN and took its feed from the network's Wollongong
Wollongong
base. WIN became regional Western Australia's second commercial television network on 26 March 1999 after winning rights in 1997.[8] Prior to the launch of the new station, GWN held a commercial monopoly on the market. GWN became an affiliate of the Seven Network, while WIN took a combination of Nine Network
Nine Network
and Network Ten
Network Ten
programming. Despite the Nine Network's traditional ratings dominance throughout most of the country, GWN has remained the market's most-watched station.[9] The second ratings survey of 2006 placed WIN Television
WIN Television
with a 34.7% commercial audience share in prime time, compared to the Golden West Network with 65.3%,[10] thus being no.2 among regional viewers. In the same year, WIN purchased two stations in South Australia, SES8 in Mount Gambier and RTS-5a in the Riverland
Riverland
region. They became known as WIN SA and until recently featured news bulletins presented from studios at both stations (bulletins are now presented from the set of studios in Mount Gambier). In 2002 supplementary licences were granted under Section 38A
Section 38A
of the Broadcasting Services Act, allowing the network to launch additional channels, using the callsigns MGS in Mount Gambier and LRS in the Riverland, and known as WIN Ten, thus converting SES/RTS into the sole Nine affiliate for regional viewers in SA.[11] This was the case until the affiliation moved to the Seven Network due to advertising problems with Nine's then owners in 2007. 2000–2016: Nine affiliation[edit]

A camera operator for WIN News
WIN News
Riverina.

WIN Television
WIN Television
began to introduce digital television soon after it became available to metropolitan areas in January 2001. Under Section 38A of the Broadcasting Services Act, the network has been able to introduce, in partnership with other stations, additional digital-only Network Ten
Network Ten
affiliates. These have included Tasmanian Digital Television, launched in late 2003 in partnership with Southern Cross Broadcasting, and Mildura Digital Television in January 2006, with Prime Television
Prime Television
Limited. On 30 May 2007, Southern Cross Broadcasting
Southern Cross Broadcasting
announced its sale of NWS to the WIN Corporation
WIN Corporation
for A$105 million. Similarly, STW
STW
Perth, owned by Sunraysia Television and affiliated to the Nine Network, was purchased on 8 June 2007, when the station was sold to WIN Television's parent company, WIN Corporation, for A$163.1 million.[12] Despite the station's ownership of Nine Perth, WIN in Western Australia
Australia
broadcast Ten News
Ten News
Perth, produced for and shown on rival station Ten Perth
Perth
up until 27 August 2007. Preceding this in June 2007, the network announced their intention to show National Nine News on WIN WA, due to the rise of yet another joint venture station, Ten West.[13] This was its 3rd digital only Ten affiliate with both WIN and GWN taking charge. A conflict between WIN and its long-time metropolitan counterpart the Nine Network
Nine Network
arose in mid-2007. PBL Media, Nine's parent company, requested up to 40% of the network's advertising revenue in return for program supply. WIN's owner, WIN Corporation
WIN Corporation
rejected this offer, expecting to pay only 29% (a 3% decrease from the previous contract and in line with many of the network's competitors, such as Prime Television and Southern Cross Ten).[14] The network's owner, Bruce Gordon, subsequently threatened to sever the network's affiliation after negotiations stagnated, stating that his previous position at the Paramount Pictures
Paramount Pictures
Corporation meant he could program the network independently.[15] On 16 August 2007 WIN Television
WIN Television
dropped key Nine Network programs from its daytime television schedule, including Mornings with Kerri-Anne
Mornings with Kerri-Anne
and National Nine News: Morning Edition.[16] The end result was that WIN SA began to change affiliation from Nine to the Seven Network
Seven Network
and the change was announced on 4 September 2007, for the network's eastern South Australian stations in Mount Gambier and the Riverland. The new program schedule is a mixture of Seven and WIN programming and commenced broadcasting on 1 October 2007.[17] Two years later, WIN officially relaunched its Nine Network
Nine Network
service with the new channel, now known as WIN SA, carrying NWS from Adelaide and all Nine News programs but with local advertisements inserted to serve regional viewers. On 9 August 2009 WIN began transmission of the new digital channel GO! on channel 88 in Southern NSW, Regional Victoria, Tasmania
Tasmania
and Regional Queensland. It soon reached Mildura in 2010 and regional SA in 2011. In June 2010, playout was moved from WIN's Wollongong
Wollongong
headquarters to a new facility shared with ABC Television
ABC Television
at Ingleburn in Sydney's south-west.[18] On 26 September 2010 WIN began transmission of the HD digital channel GEM on channel 80 in Southern NSW, Regional Victoria, Tasmania
Tasmania
and Regional Queensland. On 1 May 2012 WIN began transmission of an SD digital infomercial channel, Gold on channel 84. The second infomercial channel, Gold2 began on 13 July 2013 as a five-hour timeshift of Gold.[19] Following Nine's launch of 9HD
9HD
and 9Life
9Life
on 26 November 2015 and WIN's promises of following suit,[20] WIN began broadcasting a "coming soon" test pattern on channels 85 and 86 on 10 February 2016 stating that they will revive WIN HD
WIN HD
and carry 9Life
9Life
from the Nine Network
Nine Network
from 1 March 2016.[21] As a result, their channel listing was reshuffled to match to Nine's metropolitan with 9Gem
9Gem
on channel 82, 9Go!
9Go!
on channel 83, 9Life
9Life
on channel 84, Extra on channel 85 and Gold on channel 86. 2016–present: A new direction[edit] After Nine launched its new online catch-up video on demand and live streaming service 9Now
9Now
on 27 January 2016, WIN filed a lawsuit against Nine, claiming that live streaming into regional areas breaches their affiliation agreement.[22][23] Justice Hammerschlag of the NSW Supreme Court dismissed the case on 28 April 2016, citing that "live streaming is not broadcasting within the meaning of the PSA (program supply agreement), and that Nine is under no express or implied obligation not to do it."[24][25] Following WIN's defeat in the 9Now
9Now
lawsuit, Nine announced it had signed a new $500 million affiliation deal with Network Ten's main affiliate Southern Cross Austereo. This saw Southern Cross Austereo's stations in Southern NSW, the ACT, and regional areas in Victoria and Queensland switch to Nine affiliation on 1 July 2016.[26] With that announcement, WIN was effectively stripped of its 27-year partnership with Nine. In response, WIN entered affiliation talks with Network Ten,[27][28] in which Gordon held a significant stake, reaching a final agreement on 23 May 2016. Under the new agreement, beginning 1 July 2016, WIN would carry Ten programming into regional Queensland, Southern NSW, Victoria, Tasmania, South Australia, Western Australia and the Australian Capital Territory.[29][30] Deals to supply Nine programming to South Australia, and Griffith were secured on 29 June 2016, a day later Tasmania
Tasmania
were secured as well.[31][32] A supply deal for Western Australia
Australia
joint venture West Digital Television
West Digital Television
was not secured before the 1 July 2016 deadline,[33] but a deal was later finalised on 2 July 2016 with programming resuming that night.[34][35] According to the channel changes, Ten's channel listing was reshuffled with ONE on channel 81, ELEVEN on Channel 82, TVSN
TVSN
on channel 84 and Gold on channel 85. In late January 2017, it was announced that WIN and Southern Cross Austereo had commenced negotiations over the sale of SCA's Ten affiliate station NRN
NRN
in Northern NSW in exchange for WIN's Wollongong radio station i98FM.[36][37] This deal would have given SCA access to the Wollongong
Wollongong
radio market and allowed WIN to expand into the Northern NSW market for the first time, giving it coverage across all regional eastern Australian markets. Southern Cross later withdrew from negotiations on 20 February 2017 with no explanation given.[38][39] However, WIN and Southern Cross later finalised an agreement on 28 March 2017 where they would sell NRN
NRN
to WIN for a total of $55 million,[40][41][42] with the sale taking effect on 31 May 2017.[43][44] NRN
NRN
was maintained as Ten Northern NSW until playout and transmission are transferred to WIN on 1 September 2017, at that point the station adopted the WIN branding.[45] The channel numbers will also be reshuffled to align with WIN's other stations, but as Nine-owned NBN Television
NBN Television
holds the 8-numbered digital channels in northern NSW, NRN's digital channels will remain on the 5-numbered digital channels. Programming[edit] WIN Television
WIN Television
carries programming of all three commercial television stations in Australia. It is a sole Network Ten
Network Ten
affiliate in all broadcast areas, but also carries Seven Network
Seven Network
and the Nine Network affiliated channels in Griffith, New South Wales
New South Wales
and eastern South Australia. WIN Television
WIN Television
has always produced regional programming, including the flagship local news service WIN News, that supplement programs sourced from affiliates. Since inception, the network has produced and broadcast notable programs including Sportsview and Sportsworld, a review of international, national and local sporting events.[4] From the first week of transmissions, children's television series The Channel 4 Club was produced, with children's television program Stopwatch beginning in 1979.[4] English-language educational programme You Say the Word began in 1971, catering to non-English-speaking immigrants. Long-running entertainment program Variety Italian Style premiered in 1974, with Malcom Elliott initially hosting the short-lived Tonight Show in 1981 being replaced by John Tingle a year later. To commemorate WIN Television's 21st year of broadcasting, a one-and-half-hour retrospective montage special was produced in 1983. WIN Television
WIN Television
also co-produced telemovie Last Chance in 1986 with a Canadian television production company.[4] Spanning close to a decade, children's television series Goodsports
Goodsports
was produced by WIN Television from 1991 to 2000. WIN Television's current Australian programming productions consists of television shows including; Fishing Australia
Australia
and Alive and Cooking. On 17 May 2007, WIN Television
WIN Television
announced a new midday program called Susie, however this was subsequently moved to a morning timeslot. It lasted until 2009.[16][46] WIN Television
WIN Television
also broadcasts a range of exclusive overseas and domestically sourced programming including The Ellen DeGeneres Show
The Ellen DeGeneres Show
and Alive and Cooking. News & Current Affairs[edit] Further information: WIN News

WIN News
WIN News
Riverina reporter, Erin Willing interviewing Major Jeff Cocks.

WIN News
WIN News
is the network's local news service. Eighteen regional bulletins are presented from studios in Wollongong, Tasmania
Tasmania
and Maroochydore.[47] Although in most areas it is the only local news bulletin, WIN News
WIN News
may compete in some markets with Prime News, Seven Local News, GWN7
GWN7
News, or Southern Cross News. WIN has produced independent news reports and bulletins since 1962 for its original Wollongong
Wollongong
station. As well as the flagship nightly bulletin, WIN Television
WIN Television
has in the past produced current affairs programming including community affairs program Roving Eye, and Sunday Review, a weekly review of international, national and local stories.[4] WIN also broadcasts All Australian News at 7am and at late nights, featuring highlights from news bulletins from its regional stations. Sport[edit] WIN Television
WIN Television
simulcasts sports coverage from Ten Sport, the sports brand of the Network Ten
Network Ten
under the WIN Sport brand. WIN Television
WIN Television
in Queensland also produced its own rugby league coverage in 1995, televising games which featured the fledgling North Queensland Cowboys in their maiden season after entering the ARL's Winfield Cup competition. Availability[edit] WIN Television's transmissions are available from both free-to-air terrestrial transmitters in major regional centres, and free-to-view satellite transmissions across regional and remote Western Australia on the Viewer Access Satellite Television service. WIN News
WIN News
bulletins are carried on the VAST service to allow viewers in remote areas of Central and Eastern Australia, and terrestrial reception blackspots to obtain news local to their area. Subscription cable is also provided by TransACT
TransACT
in the Australian Capital Territory, and Neighbourhood Cable in Ballarat and Mildura.[48][49] WIN broadcasts to a geographically large portion of regional and remote Australia,[1] through owned-and-operated stations including RTQ Queensland, NRN
NRN
Northern New South Wales, WIN Southern New South Wales & ACT, VTV Victoria, TVT Tasmania, MTN Griffith, STV Mildura, MGS Mount Gambier, LRS Riverland, and WOW Western Australia. WIN HD[edit] WIN HD
WIN HD
originally launched on 17 March 2008 as a sister to the Nine Network's rebranded high definition simulcast, Nine HD. WIN HD broadcast in 1080i
1080i
high definition and was available on WIN's regional stations RTQ Queensland, WIN Southern New South Wales, VTV Victoria and TVT Tasmania. The channel broadcast breakaway programming from launch until 3 August 2009, when it was turned into a straight HD simulcast. WIN HD
WIN HD
fully ceased broadcasting on 26 September 2010 with the launch of the HD channel GEM (now 9Gem). On 10 February 2016, WIN announced that it would launch its own HD simulcast in the coming months in response to the Nine Network relaunching 9HD.[21] It was later confirmed the HD simulcast would be titled WIN HD
WIN HD
and would launch on 1 March 2016.[50] Four WIN regions were excluded from the 1 March launch date. Griffith, Tasmania, and Eastern South Australia
Australia
did not receive the channel until 2 March 2016 due to technical issues.[51][52] In addition, the regional WA station didn't receive the channel until 10 March 2016.[51] With the change in regional affiliation between WIN and Nine Network, from 1 July 2016 WIN HD
WIN HD
was changed to a regional affiliate of Ten HD
Ten HD
in all WIN markets.[53] References[edit]

^ a b "About WIN Corporation". WIN Corporation. Archived from the original on 9 February 2006. Retrieved 5 June 2007.  ^ "Local content on regional TV". Department of Communications, Information Technology and the Arts. 11 April 2007. Retrieved 19 August 2007.  ^ a b "Local TV on 18 March". Illawarra
Illawarra
Mercury. 1 March 1962.  access-date= requires url= (help) ^ a b c d e "WIN4 Company Records and News Film". University of Wollongong. 10 July 2007. Retrieved 18 August 2007.  ^ a b "W'gong Television Station Deprived of Top Programmes". Illawarra
Illawarra
Mercury. 9 March 1962.  access-date= requires url= (help) ^ "WIN boasts list of firsts". Illawarra
Illawarra
Mercury. 31 March 1989.  access-date= requires url= (help) ^ Tanner, Stephen (1995). "The Rise and Fall of Edmund Rouse" (PDF). University of Queensland. Archived from the original (PDF) on 29 August 2007. Retrieved 19 August 2007.  ^ "WIN TV: A new rural view". The West Magazine. 20 March 1999. p. 51. Retrieved 19 August 2007.  ^ "Trends in audience share". ACNielsen. Australian Film Commission. Retrieved 18 August 2007.  ^ "7 Years on and GWN is still at the top!" (PDF) (Press release). Prime Television
Prime Television
Limited. 15 January 2006. Retrieved 16 January 2007.  ^ "ABA determines simulcast start dates for regional digital TV services". Australian Communications and Media Authority. 21 July 2001. Retrieved 18 August 2007.  ^ "WIN buys Channel 9 Adelaide". The Age. 8 June 2007. Retrieved 8 June 2007.  ^ Klinger, Peter (21 June 2007). "Poor state of Perth
Perth
9 shocks new owner". The West Australian.  access-date= requires url= (help) ^ "PBL talks with Gordon on regional TV close to collapse". The Sydney Morning Herald. 11 August 2007. Retrieved 16 August 2007.  ^ "WIN boss threatens to sever Nine link". The Sydney Morning Herald. 6 August 2007. Retrieved 16 August 2007.  ^ a b "War as WIN junks key Nine shows". The Australian. 16 August 2007. Archived from the original on 10 December 2007. Retrieved 16 August 2007.  ^ "WIN turns to Seven". The Australian. 5 September 2007. Archived from the original on 7 September 2007. Retrieved 5 September 2007.  ^ Meade, Amanda (30 June 2010). "ABC's problem-hit tech centre opens to criticism". The Australian. p. 4. Retrieved 30 June 2010.  ^ Knox, David (13 July 2013). "WIN launches GOLD2". TV Tonight. Retrieved 22 January 2016.  ^ Knox, David (26 November 2015). "Viewers in the bush kept waiting for 9HD
9HD
as WIN cites "short notice"". TV Tonight. Retrieved 10 February 2016.  ^ a b Knox, David (10 February 2016). "No 7flix
7flix
for Prime, new channels "soon" for WIN". TV Tonight. Retrieved 10 February 2016.  ^ Mason, Max (10 February 2016). "Bruce Gordon's WIN takes Nine to court over streaming". Sydney Morning Herald. Retrieved 29 April 2016.  ^ Christensen, Nic (10 February 2016). "WIN takes Nine to court to try and block its live streaming service 9Now
9Now
in regional areas". mUmBRELLA. Retrieved 29 April 2016.  ^ McDonald, Philippa (28 April 2016). "Regional broadcaster WIN loses bid to stop Channel Nine streaming programs". Australian Broadcasting Corporation. Retrieved 29 April 2016.  ^ Knot, David (28 April 2016). "Nine victory in 9NOW streaming lawsuit filed by WIN TV". mUmBRELLA. Retrieved 29 April 2016.  ^ White, Dominic (29 April 2016). "Nine and Southern Cross in multi-year affiliation deal". Sydney Morning Herald. Retrieved 29 April 2016.  ^ Mitchell, Jake (29 April 2016). "Nine win shows media law absurdity: WIN chief Andrew Lancaster". The Australian. Retrieved 29 April 2016.  ^ Mitchell, Jake; Davidson, Darren (2 May 2016). "Nine, Ten to swap affiliate partners". The Australian. Retrieved 2 May 2016.  ^ "TEN And WIN Network Announce New Program Supply Agreement" (PDF). Ten Network Holdings. 23 May 2016. Retrieved 23 May 2016.  ^ Mitchell, Jake (23 May 2016). "Bruce Gordon's WIN confirms affiliate deal with Ten Network". The Australian. Retrieved 23 May 2016.  ^ Mitchell, Jake (29 June 2016). "Nine signs affiliate deals with WIN". The Australian. Retrieved 29 June 2016.  ^ Jones, Erin (29 June 2016). " Nine Network
Nine Network
television programs to remain on air in the Riverland
Riverland
and South-East". The Advertiser. Retrieved 30 June 2016.  ^ Benuik, David (18 June 2016). " Tasmania
Tasmania
could go from Channel 9 to Channel Nein as network yet to sign deal to broadcast in state". Sunday Tasmanian. Retrieved 19 June 2016.  ^ Knox, David (3 July 2016). "Nine reaches regional WA agreement with WIN / Prime". TV Tonight. Retrieved 3 July 2016.  ^ Debelle, Penny (18 June 2016). "Nine and WIN-TV shows might be axed from screens in the Riverland
Riverland
and South-East". The Advertiser. Retrieved 19 June 2016.  ^ Davidson, Darren (31 January 2017). "WIN in talks to buy northern NSW TV station". The Australian. Retrieved 23 February 2017.  ^ "Asset swap! SCA & WIN trading regional TV for cash, FM licence". Mediaweek. 1 February 2017. Retrieved 23 February 2017.  ^ Bingemann, Mitchell (20 February 2017). "Southern Cross pulls plug on regional deal talks with WIN". The Australian. Retrieved 23 February 2017.  ^ Ward, Miranda (20 February 2017). "Southern Cross Media withdraws from discussions with WIN over assets media deal". Mumbrella. Retrieved 23 February 2017.  ^ Burrowes, Tim (28 March 2017). "SCA sells northern NSW television assets to WIN for $55m". Mumbrella. Retrieved 28 March 2017.  ^ Bingemann, Mitchell (28 March 2017). "Southern Cross Media sells northern NSW TV operations to WIN". The Australian. Retrieved 28 March 2017.  ^ Mason, Max (28 March 2017). "Southern Cross to sell northern NSW TV business to WIN". The Australian
The Australian
Financial Review. Retrieved 28 March 2017.  ^ "Southern Cross Austereo: Agreement of Sale of NNSW TV Operations and Trading Update" (PDF). Australian Securities Exchange. Retrieved 20 May 2017.  ^ Knox, David (20 May 2017). "WIN completes deal for Southern Cross Northern NSW". TV Tonight. Retrieved 20 May 2017.  ^ "WIN is Coming to Northern NSW and The Gold Coast on September 1". WIN Television. 17 August 2017. Retrieved 17 August 2017.  ^ " WIN Television
WIN Television
to produce new regional daytime program 'Susie'". WIN Television. ebroadcast.com.au. 17 May 2005. Retrieved 17 May 2007.  ^ " WIN Television
WIN Television
Increases News Production Capability". WIN Corporation. 5 February 2007. Retrieved 2 March 2008.  ^ "TransTV Channel Lineup". TransACT. Retrieved 19 August 2007.  ^ " Neighbourhood Cable Channel Lineup". Neighbourhood Cable. Retrieved 19 August 2007.  ^ Knox, David (26 February 2016). "WIN HD, 9Life
9Life
launch for regional viewers March 1st". TV Tonight. Retrieved 26 February 2016.  ^ a b " WIN HD
WIN HD
and 9LIFE". WIN Television. Retrieved 1 March 2016.  ^ @WIN_TV (1 March 2016). "To our Tas, Griffith & S.A viewers, the roll-out of #WINHD & @9LIFE will be delayed until tomorrow, we apologies for the inconvenience" (Tweet) – via Twitter.  ^ Knox, David (23 May 2016). "WIN and TEN confirm five year affiliate deal". TV Tonight. Retrieved 30 May 2016. 

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Historical

Defence

Breakwater Battery Drummond Battery Flagstaff Hill Fort Illowra (Hill 60) Battery Smiths Hill Fort

General

Archer (horse) Tharawal

Industry

Illawarra
Illawarra
Electricity Kiama Pioneer Butter Factory The Wollongong
Wollongong
Exchange

Maritime

Adele Adolphus Agnes Comboyne Hawkesbury Packet Illawarra
Illawarra
Steam Navigation Company Queen of Nations Shockwave

People

Frank Arkell George Bass Natalie Bassingthwaighte David Campbell Rex Connor Wayne Gardner Henry Kendall Thomas Kendall Brett Lee Shane Lee Frank Moorhouse Archbishop Philip Wilson

Rail

General

Waterfall rail accident

Railway lines

Maldon - Dombarton Unanderra – Moss Vale

Railway stations

Lilyvale Mount Murray Ocean View Ranelagh House Summit Tank

Infrastructure

Transport

Road

Appin Road Bulli Pass Illawarra
Illawarra
Highway Lawrence Hargrave Drive Macquarie Pass O'Brien's Road Picton Road, New South Wales Princes Highway Princes Motorway Sea Cliff Bridge

Railway lines

Illawarra Unanderra-Moss Vale Maldon-Dombarton (proposed)

Railway stations

Albion Park Austinmer Bellambi Berry Bomaderry (Nowra) Bombo Bulli Coalcliff Coledale Coniston Corrimal Cringila Dapto Fairy Meadow Gerringong Kembla Grange Kiama Lysaghts Minnamurra North Wollongong Oak Flats Otford Port Kembla Port Kembla North Scarborough Shellharbour Junction Stanwell Park Thirroul Towradgi Unanderra Wollongong Wombarra Woonona

Air

Illawarra
Illawarra
Regional Airport

Bus

Dion's Bus Service Premier Charters Premier Illawarra

Maritime

Kiama Light Warden Head Light Wollongong
Wollongong
Breakwater Lighthouse Wollongong
Wollongong
Head Lighthouse

Utilities

Electricity generation

Tallawarra

Media

97.3 ABC Illawarra Illawarra
Illawarra
Mercury VOX FM WIN Television Wollongong
Wollongong
Advertiser

Other

Defence

HMAS Albatross HMAS Creswell

Religion

Nan Tien Temple Catholic Diocese of Wollongong St Francis Xavier's Cathedral

Hospitals and Medical research institute

Milton Ulladulla Shellharbour Wollongong
Wollongong
Hospital

Illawarra
Illawarra
Health & Medical Research Institute

Other

Fleet Air Arm Museum, Nowra Illawarra
Illawarra
Light Railway Museum

Government administration

Federal

Division of Cunningham Division of Gilmore Division of Whitlam

State

Electoral district of Heathcote Electoral district of Keira Electoral district of Kiama Electoral district of Shellharbour Electoral district of Wollongong

Local

City of Shellharbour City of Shoalhaven City of Wollongong Municipality of Kiama Wingeca

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