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Ratings fell due to personnel changes, and longtime Univision anchor Eduardo Quezada joined Navarro at 6 and 11 p.m.

In early 2006, Navarro and Quezada were moved from the 11 p.m. The station introduced weekend evening newscasts anchored by former weeknight anchor Mirthala Salinas, former TV Azteca anchor Eduardo Blancas and weather anchor Carolina Davalos.

Mount Wilson Broadcasting sold the station's license to Kaiser Broadcasting (which owned UHF independents in several large media markets) before KMTW's debut.

It was the third commercial UHF station in Los Angeles, after KIIX-TV (channel 22, now KWHY-TV) and KMEX-TV (channel 34).

KBSC also aired programs produced by other Kaiser stations, such as WKBD's Lou Gordon Program Gordon's weekly show was broadcast at least twice a week (on Saturdays and Sundays) during the early 1970s.

Programs rarely flowed smoothly from one to the next; most of the children's programming was punctuated by long breaks, consisting of a shot of the station's logo, call letters and cities of license accompanied by Bert Kaempfert's "That Happy Feeling". on weekends, with ONTV programming filling the rest of the day.

The station's news department, which had initially broadcast at 6 and 11 p.m.

weekdays after its acquisition by Telemundo, expanded on January 15, 2001 to compete with Spanish-language news station KMEX.

Calderon was transferred to the newly acquired independent station KWHY-TV (channel 22) to anchor its 10 p.m. Navarro was joined by former Telemundo and Telenoticias anchor Raul Peimbert, who later left the station for a government position in his native Mexico.The news team's lineup introduced the idea of familia unida (a united family) implemented by news director Al Corral, who based the concept on his belief that Hispanics are loyal to what they know and shy away from news from other sources.Ratings improved, and Buenos Días competed with KMEX's morning newscast Primera Edicion.The logo was a black "52" joined at the top within a white television screen, typical of Kaiser stations; the logo and song began its broadcast day. In 1982, the station began carrying ONTV on a scrambled signal 24 hours a day. station owned by Telemundo at the network's beginning.In 1976 Kaiser left broadcasting and sold its stations to its partner, Field Communications, except for KBSC and its Cleveland station WUAB; the latter was sold to Gaylord Broadcasting. to noon the station broadcast public-affairs and religious programs, with general-entertainment programming initially retained from noon to the start of ONTV programming in the evening. English-language religious programming was carried on Sundays from a.m. In 1980 KBSC expanded its Spanish programming from a.m. In September 1985 KBSC was sold to Miami-based Net Span, which became Telemundo in 1987. ONTV was dropped, and the station's call letters were changed to KVEA; KBSC callsign was later used for low-powered station in Brookings, Oregon.