|Television in La Paz as of the local TV news and so on is relative limited. There is Canal 10, Televisión La Paz, S. A. is an independent television channel operating in La Paz, Baja California Sur, Mexico, founded by Francisco King Rondero on June 3, 1968. An affiliate of Televisa, Televisión La Paz operates and owns the private concession of television broadcasting on the VHF Channel 10.
Its offices and studio are located in Colina del Sol, Sun's Hill, on the eastern side of the city of La Paz. The station identifier is XHK-TV for King Tele Vision, and its programming covers local news, sports like Soccer and Lucha Libre, Mexican and World movies, soap operas, sitcoms, and international shows. It has its own production studio and postproduction suites, and local news is produced inhouse along with commercials for local companies in La Paz. Most of the programming comes from the Televisa 4 (Canal de la Ciudad) and Televisa 9 (Galavision) networks.
TV Azteca (BMV: TVAZTCA) is the second largest Mexican television network after Televisa. It was established in 1983 as the state-owned Instituto Mexicano de la Televisión ("Imevisión"), a holding of the national TV networks channel 13 (1968, state-owned since 1972) and 7 and was privatized under its current name in 1993 and now is part of Grupo Salinas.
Its flagship program is the newscast Hechos. In Mexico the network operates two stations: XHDF ("Azteca 13") and XHIMT ("Azteca 7"). Both enjoy near national coverage, mostly via over the air TV, cable TV, DBS, and FTA. It also operates digital television stations Azteca 24 HD (XHIMT-DT) and Azteca 25 HD (XHDF-DT). Azteca 13 can also be seen live online via TV Azteca's website.
The network also operates Azteca 13 Internacional, reaching 13 countries in Central and South America. (Source: Wikipedia)
Televisa (BMV: TLEVISA, NYSE: TV) is a Mexican multimedia conglomerate, the largest media company in the Spanish-speaking world. It is a major international entertainment business, with much of its programming airing in the United States on Univision, with which it has an exclusive contract. Its main competition is TV Azteca, which has been growing in popularity in the recent years. Grupo Televisa was founded in 1955 as Telesistema Mexicano, linking Mexico's first three television stations: XHTV-TV (founded in 1950), XEW-TV (1951) and XHGC-TV (1952).
It was (and in modern-day Televisa still is) owned by the Azcárraga family, who had signed on Mexico's first radio station, XEW-AM, in 1930. Its headquarters, known as Televicentro, were originally located on Avenida Chapultepec in downtown Mexico City. The building opened on February 10, 1952.
In 1968 Televisa's main competitor, Televisión Independiente de México (TIM), started operating with XHTIM-TV and Canal 8. At the time, both Telesistema and TIM competed with XHAW-TV, local Canal 12, which also started transmissions in 1968. Over the next 4 years both networks competed in content and image until September 17, 1972 when they merged, bringing the name Televisa with them. In the merger deal, the owners of Telesistema had 75 percent of the stocks, while the owners of Televisión Independiente had the rest, which were sold to Telesistema later because of financial problems.
Then there is Canal Ocho which is the government operated or supported TV station.
Supposedly commercial free and also operating a radio station.
Their studios are next to the Centro de Ciudad.