Best Buy, the biggest electronics retailer in the US, is bringing its own channel to its stores and is looking to launch a TV station.
The station will be called Best Buy TV and will launch this fall.
It will be the first of its kind in the nation, according to the company.
The channel will be similar to Comcast’s Channel 50.
“The new channel will deliver an array of content, including popular programming, including ‘The Good Wife,’ ‘Grey’s Anatomy,’ ‘The Vampire Diaries,’ ‘Brooklyn Nine-Nine,’ ‘Law & Order: SVU,’ ‘NCIS: New Orleans,’ ‘Sons of Anarchy,’ ‘Arrow,’ ‘CSI: Crime Scene Investigation,’ ‘Modern Family,’ ‘Criminal Minds,’ ‘Person of Interest,’ ‘American Dad!’ and more,” the company said in a press release.
The new station will debut in the fall and is expected to launch on a “full-service” model, according the release. “
We look forward to collaborating with our customers on this new endeavor.”
The new station will debut in the fall and is expected to launch on a “full-service” model, according the release.
It also said it will be available on Amazon Prime Video, Google’s Play Store and Apple’s App Store.
The company is not disclosing pricing for the new channel.
“For years, we’ve been looking to bring more local content to our consumers, and we’re excited to bring our own content to them,” said Ken Coker, CEO of the US-based cable company.
“Our goal is to create a trusted and trusted companion for our customers, and our new channel offers a great place to get that.”
Best Buy announced the move in September, saying it would launch a new TV channel to offer its customers more local news and sports.
The new channel is being built with the help of the network, which includes CNBC and Fox Business.
“This is a great opportunity for our employees to be on-site to provide live TV content and to be able to watch it with their customers,” Coker said.
Best Buy has previously experimented with offering its own network.
In January, the company launched its own station, which aired the NFL Network, the NFL’s on-air programming, and a wide range of other sports programming.