City New York
Broadcast area New York metropolitan area
Branding Fresh 102.7
Slogan "Fresh Music... Better Variety[1]"
Frequency 102.7 MHz (also on HD Radio)
102.7 HD-2 Smooth jazz
102.7 HD-3 News (WINS simulcast)
102.7 HD-4 Russian programming ("Russkaya Reklama")
First air date August 25, 1958 (1958-08-25)
Format Hot adult contemporary
ERP 6,000 watts
HAAT 415 meters (1362 feet)
Class B
Facility ID 25442
Callsign meaning NEW York
Former callsigns WWFS (2007–2016)
Owner CBS Radio
(CBS Radio East Inc.)
Webcast Listen Live to Fresh!
Website www.fresh1027.com

WNEW-FM (102.7 FM) is a New York City hot adult contemporary radio station owned and operated by CBS Radio. WNEW-FM's studios are in the combined CBS Radio facility in the West Soho section of Manhattan, and its transmitter sits atop the Empire State Building. It calls itself "Fresh 102.7."

WNEW-FM is best remembered for one of its previous incarnations, a progressive rock radio format that began in 1967 and lasted into the 1990s. That station became very influential in the development of rock music during the 1970s and 1980s.

The station shared the WNEW call letters between 1958 and 1986 with former sister AM station WNEW (1130 kHz) and television station WNEW-TV (channel 5), with all being owned by Metromedia. After WNEW-TV was sold to the News Corporation in 1986 (and became WNYW), and the AM station was sold to Bloomberg L.P. in 1992 (and became WBBR), 102.7 FM retained the WNEW-FM callsign until it was changed in 2007; the callsign returned to 102.7 on March 15, 2016.

WNEW-FM broadcasts in the HD Radio format.[2]


Abortive efforts

The 102.7 FM frequency was first assigned in the mid-1940s as WNJR-FM from Newark, New Jersey. Intended to be a simulcasting sister to WNJR (1430 AM, now WNSW), the FM station never made it to the air despite being granted several extensions of its construction permit. WNJR gave up and turned in the FM license to the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) in 1953.[3]

In 1955 the FCC awarded a new permit for 102.7 FM to a group called Fidelity Radio Corporation, based in West Paterson, New Jersey (now Woodland Park).[4] The station was later granted the call sign WHFI,[5] and a year later the community of license was moved back to Newark from West Paterson.[6] Once again, the owners failed to put the station on the air.


In November 1957, the WHFI construction permit was purchased by the DuMont Broadcasting Corporation, which already owned WABD (later WNEW-TV) and earlier in the year bought WNEW radio.[7] In January 1958, WHFI was renamed WNEW-FM[8] and DuMont completed its build-out, moving the license to New York City. The station finally came on the air on August 25, 1958, mostly simulcasting WNEW (AM) with a popular music format.[9] DuMont Broadcasting, meanwhile, would change its corporate name twice within the next three years before settling on Metromedia in 1961.

All Female DJ Staff

WNEW-FM's early programming also included an automated middle-of-the-road (MOR) format, followed quickly by a period (July 4, 1966, to September 1967) playing pop music with an unusual twist in its day...an all-female air staff.[10] The gimmick was unique and had not before been attempted anywhere in American radio. The lineup of disc jockeys during this stunt included actress and TV personality Peggy Cass, Alison Steele (who stayed on to become the "Night Bird" on the progressive rock format), Rita Sands (later with WCBS Newsradio 880), Margaret Draper, Ann Clements, Arlene Kieta, Pam McKissick, and Nell Bassett. The music was similar to that of WNEW (AM)'s MOR format. But only Cass, Steele, Sands, and Bassett had broadcast experience, and not as disc jockeys. Meanwhile the male DJs on WNEW (AM) were still very popular, so it was hard for WNEW-FM to find an audience. The all-female disc jockey lineup endured for a little more than a year, switching in September 1967 to a mixed-gender staff, before a major change the following month.

"Where Rock Lives"

Origins and disc jockeys

Late 1960s logo, similar to other Metromedia rock stations[11]

On October 30, 1967, WNEW-FM adopted a progressive rock radio format. It was not the first in New York to do so – WOR-FM preceded it – but it was the one that prospered and became famous for the format and that in turn influenced the rock listenership as well as the rock industry. The original disc jockeys were Bill "Rosko" Mercer, who started on October 30, 1967; Jonathan Schwartz, who made his debut on November 16, 1967; and "the Professor" Scott Muni, who first appeared on November 18, 1967. Alison Steele would stay on from the female staff and eventually take over the overnight shift on January 1, 1968.

The station's disc jockeys would broadcast in ways that bore out their personalities:

Other well-known disc jockeys who worked at the station included Dennis Elsas, Carol Miller, Pete Larkin, brothers Dan Neer and Richard Neer, Jim Monaghan, Pam Merly, Thom Morrera, Meg Griffin, and John Zacherle.

Height of influence

WNEW-FM was among the first stations to give Bruce Springsteen significant airplay, and conducted live broadcasts of key Springsteen concerts in 1975 and 1978; Springsteen would sometimes call up the DJs during records. Later, Dave Herman featured a "Bruce Juice" segment each morning. John Lennon once stopped by to guest-DJ along with Dennis Elsas and appeared on-air several other times during his friend Scott Muni's afternoon slot. Members of the Grateful Dead and other groups would hang out in the studio; Emerson, Lake & Palmer's visit to Muni's show is often credited for popularizing the group in America. In addition to music, youth-oriented comedy recordings such as from Monty Python would also be aired.

The station sponsored a benefit concert at Madison Square Garden each holiday season that drew reasonably big-name acts.

The classic logo of WNEW-FM 102.7 with the Statue of Liberty pictured

The station thrived during the late 1970s when it helped boost the transition of the punk rock/new wave movement into the mainstream. During this era, the station hosted many live broadcasts from the legendary Greenwich Village night club, The Bottom Line. Among the bands featured live from the club were The Police, Joe Jackson, Squeeze, The Records, Rachel Sweet, David Johansen, Rockpile, Mink DeVille and the Tom Robinson Band. Many of these bands were being spotlighted during their debut New York City performance.

At the same time, the station began to feel the threat of disco. They hired Gianettino and Meredith Advertising to come up with a way to communicate with the New York area. The pitch by creative director George Meredith to station manager Mel Karmazin: "You can't tell them what you want to say, which is 'Disco Sucks,' but you can tell them that 'Rock Lives.'" That became their battle cry, and it could fairly be said that WNEW-FM earned the slogan "Where Rock Lives". The station's television commercials during these years featured the song "Layla" by Derek and the Dominos and was considered one of the station's anthems.

Beginning in the mid 1970s and extending into the 1980s, WNEW fielded a successful softball team, the WNEW All-Stars, playing in and around the New York metropolitan area and competing in the New York Sports and Entertainment League. Among the All-Stars were DJs Thom Morrera, Jim Monaghan, Richard Neer, Dan Neer and Pat Dawson, along with Crawdaddy editor Peter Knobler at shortstop, music business regulars Bobby Diebold, Jack Hopke, Ed Vitale, Matt Birkbeck, Ralph Cuccurullo and John "Boots" Boulos in the outfield, and Michael "Chopper" Boulos at second base. The team consistently won deep into the playoffs, playing against teams led by Meat Loaf, among others.

On the evening of December 8, 1980, following news of the murder of John Lennon, WNEW-FM opened up its lines for calls from listeners.

In the 1980s, the station gradually adopted a more conventional album-oriented rock format, and sometimes seemed stodgy compared to college radio stations playing alternative rock. When long-time competitor WPLJ switched away from rock in 1983, WNEW-FM picked up some of its most popular DJs, such as Carol Miller, and years later, Pat St. John, who would take over the morning show and programming duties.

In 1986, following the sale of WNEW-TV and Metromedia's other television outlets to News Corporation, the company's radio station group was spun off from Metromedia into a new company, Metropolitan Broadcasting. Two years later, WNEW-FM was sold to Westinghouse Broadcasting, bringing it into common ownership with all-news outlet WINS. WNEW-FM and WINS became CBS-owned stations in 1996, when Westinghouse Broadcasting's corporate parent purchased the network.

Declining relevance and changes

By the 1990s, the station was further losing relevance in the face of the popularity of grunge rock and so became more of a classic rock station. It spent its remaining music days flip flopping between a variety of classic, adult album and alternative rock.

In 1991, WNEW-FM began simulcasting on WWHB-FM on Long Island. The simulcast would be dropped in early 1997, when that station flipped to country and joined a simulcast with a network of suburban stations as "Y-107."[12]

In 1995, WNEW-FM adopted an adult album alternative format. The station, which now had the slogan of "New York's Rock Alternative", evolved to an eclectic mix of adult rock by the end of 1995. Longtime listeners were alienated when Jerry Garcia's death on August 9, 1995 was virtually ignored by the station.

In January 1996, the station declined to switch to classic rock when WXRK, also known as "K-Rock" (now WBMP), which had a classic rock format for several years, decided to adopt an alternative rock format. In July 1996, WAXQ adopted a classic rock format. By the beginning of 1997, the station reverted to a classic rock station, becoming the second choice for the format when earlier they could have been first. At this point, many long-time fans felt WNEW-FM had completely lost its focus.

Throughout the 1990s, many of WNEW-FM's DJs defected to classic rock competitors WXRK and later WAXQ, or to smaller but more freeform WFUV. Ratings remained dismal. In 1996, Westinghouse merged with CBS. Infinity Broadcasting would then merge with CBS in 1997, and CBS retained the Infinity name for its radio division; thus, ownership of this station would go from one network owner to another.

In December 1997, sister station WFAN (then flagship station of the MetroStars) announced that WNEW-FM would be their FM flagship station after Infinity Broadcasting Corporation (now CBS Radio) reached a six-year extension deal (starting in the 1998 MLS season) with the MSG Network and the MetroStars to simulcast their games until the 2004 season. However, in the fall of 2004, the MetroStars and the MSG Network reached a deal with Disney-owned radio station WEPN and then-sister FM station WPLJ to broadcast their games, ending their relationship with Infinity/CBS Radio.

In 1998, WNEW-FM moved to a harder-edged active rock format and continued to slump in the ratings. The remaining older DJs left on the station departed one by one during 1998. In June of that year, ex-Boston shock jocks Opie and Anthony arrived from WAAF to do afternoons on WNEW. They played several songs an hour, but for the most part, the show was a typical shock-jock talk show. Opie and Anthony immediately got attention from the station by interrupting their annual "Evolution of Rock and Roll" event by refusing to play the music, or destroying the CDs. They were confronted by WNEW peer Carol Miller a few times on the air, until they were forbidden by management to make eye contact.

With Opie and Anthony's ratings soaring, the station decided to drop its 32-year rock format for a "hot talk" format. On September 12, 1999, sole remaining long-time jock Richard Neer signed off his Sunday morning show by playing Bruce Springsteen's dirge-like "Racing in the Street", and identifying the station one last time, changing the slogan to "Where Rock Lived".

The day after, on September 13, in the run-up to 3 p.m., the rock format ended with an all-request midday show by Ralph Tortora (which featured a phone call from Billy Joel, who talked about the impact WNEW had on his life), followed by "Thank You" by Led Zeppelin, "Better Things" by The Kinks and "The End" by The Beatles, followed by the famous final chord of their song "A Day in the Life".[13][14][15]

"Hot Talk" era

WNEW logo during its "hot talk" era

After a commercial break, the new hot talk format officially began as "FM Talk @ 102.7, Talk You Can't Ignore". Opie & Anthony signed on the talk format by saying that WNEW didn't die that day or that week, but that "it died years ago", saying that WNEW's death had been "the longest funeral ever", and inaugurated "FM Talk" by holding an on-air funeral for the old rock format, complete with a coffin, hearse, and a fat lady singing "Na Na Hey Hey Kiss Him Goodbye".[16]

The new format consisted of shock jocks, such as Opie and Anthony, Don and Mike, The Radio Chick, Ron and Fez and Tom Leykis. Mornings featured "guy talk" from Mason & Kalinsky, who would be replaced by morning programming that revolved around sports, such as The Sports Guys and Ferrall In The Morning hosted by Scott Ferrall (now with CBS Sports Radio), while overnight programming featured syndicated programs such as Loveline and repeats of weekday programming. On weekends, the station retained a hard rock format, as Opie and Anthony gradually stopped playing music by July 2000. Also in 2000, Viacom acquired CBS/Infinity Broadcasting, but kept the radio division under the "Infinity" banner. By 2001, WNEW added infomercials on weekends and stopped playing music altogether, with the exception of Eddie Trunk's Friday and Saturday night hard rock-oriented shows.

On September 11, 2001, Opie and Anthony did their show live from the WLIR-FM studios because of the terrorist attacks on the World Trade Center, which caused city officials to block all roads going into Manhattan. The Don and Mike Show started their midday program a little earlier than usual, and stayed on for most of the morning and mid-afternoon. Ron and Fez did their show at WNEW at the regular time. All three shows opened the airways and let the listeners speak their minds and let other listeners who were looking for loved ones search for them by descriptions.

During this time, the station's ratings were abysmal apart from Opie and Anthony. The beginning of the end for the "hot talk" format came in August 2002, when Opie and Anthony were fired for encouraging a stunt involving two people allegedly engaging in sexual intercourse in a vestibule within St. Patrick's Cathedral. The FCC eventually fined Infinity $357,000—the maximum fine allowed by law, and the third largest indecency fine in American radio history at the time.[17] FCC Commissioner Michael Copps dissented, claiming the FCC should have taken steps to revoke WNEW's license. A few months earlier, the FCC had fined Infinity $21,000 for three "patently offensive" Opie and Anthony broadcasts, including one referring to incest.

The station's ratings plummeted even further—at one point, it only netted a 0.7 rating, an unprecedented level for a major-market FM station, and lower than ratings for noncommercial stations. With the cancellation of the only show that generated any ratings for the station, management decided that the station needed to take a new direction.

WNEW last logo as "Blink 102.7"

On January 27, 2003, WNEW-FM dropped the talk format and stunted for the next 3 months with CHR music, using a limited playlist of approximately 50 songs from artists like Pink, Eminem, Bowling for Soup, and Avril Lavigne, as well as nightly simulcasts of CBS's Late Show with David Letterman.[18]

WNEW first logo as "Blink 102.7"

Sounders during that period teased listeners about how "a new station" would soon be coming to the 102.7 frequency, and it arrived on April 10 at 8 PM, when WNEW became "102.7 Blink", and adopted an unusual "Entertainment AC" format, launching with "Rock Your Body" by Justin Timberlake.[19][20] The station mixed old and contemporary pop hits with talk shows and entertainment news from sources such as E!; on-air personalities during this period included the morning team of Chris Booker and Lynda Lopez (who were also dating during this time), game show host Todd Newton and afternoons with Tim Virgin and now-MSNBC Anchor Alison Stewart. Other personalities included Rick Stacy, Maze, and reporters Matt Wolfe and Lisa Chase, who provided hourly entertainment updates. The station also used AOL Instant Messenger to take requests, and 24 star Kiefer Sutherland was the station's voiceover.[21]

However, the station's ratings sank further. The station's pink logo led to the derisive nickname "Barbie Radio", and Booker & Lopez did little more on the air than talk about Jennifer Lopez, Lynda's older sister. On September 12, the station fired most of the staff, rebranded as "102.7 Blink FM: Music Women Love", and adopted a more mainstream adult contemporary format, with ratings going up slightly.[22] That November, the station (like many AC stations) adopted the increasingly popular "all Christmas music, all the time" format, and dropped the "Blink" format after less than 7 months for the name "New York's New 102.7 FM".

"Mix 102.7"

WNEW logo during its "Rhythmic adult contemporary" era

On December 26, 2003, at 10:27 AM, the station became "Mix 102.7", making the switch to a more Rhythmic-leaning adult contemporary format. The station played a range of upbeat, danceable hits from the 1970s to the 2000s, and used the slogan "The Station That Picks You Up and Makes You Feel Good." The first song on "Mix" was Ain't No Stoppin' Us Now by McFadden & Whitehead.[23] The original program director was Smokey Rivers, and the music director was Rick Martini. WNEW initially was a mainstream AC, but began to focus on dance hits, mainly from the 1970s and 1980s, by the end of January. In the succeeding months, the "mix" tended to skew towards 90s and current dance hits (during this time, program director Frankie Blue was fired for drunken on-air behavior, not only saying "fuck" on-air, but also misidentifying the station as rival "103.5 KTU"), with this all culminating in a change with Rick Martini as the new Program Director and an official "classic dance" or Rhythmic AC format in early 2005 under the slogan "Move to the Mix", and in the later months, adopted the "New York's Classic Dance Mix" slogan. However, the "Mix 102.7" moniker and the WNEW call letters remained. Ratings continued to be among the lowest of any major station in New York City.[24]

On December 31, 2005, the station underwent another ownership change after Viacom and CBS Corporation organized a split that saw the Infinity Broadcasting division go under CBS ownership, which resulted in a corporate name change to CBS Radio.

In December 2006, the station began increasing the amount of Christmas music, but at the same time saw Michelle Visage being let go and Joe Causi being reduced to weekend duties, relegating him to his Sunday night Studio 54 classic Disco program. As of December 22, 2006, Paco Lopez, Efren Sifuentes, Carol Ford and Yvonne Velázquez had also been released in anticipation of an expected format change.

In 2006, WNEW launched WNEW2, an HD Radio subchannel, broadcasting 1010 WINS.


Fresh 102.7, adult contemporary era and the end of the WNEW call letters (2007–2011)

At 5 AM on January 2, 2007, after playing Kool and the Gang's "Fresh", WNEW flipped to an adult contemporary format with a verge towards hot adult contemporary known as "Fresh 102.7", with "How to Save a Life" by The Fray being the first song played.[25] Program Director Rick Martini remained in charge of programming the new format, targeted to a younger (age 25–44) female audience, with claims of a playlist "without the kid stuff or tired, old and boring music like the lite station" (though the former is no longer mentioned), an obvious shot at competitor WLTW (in response, the station briefly dropped its Lite FM moniker and was referred to on-air as simply "106.7" during that time). The current logo resembles that of the Food Network. The station would also compete against WPLJ. Around 2009, the station began to add more 1980s hits (most of which couldn't be played on its classic hits sister station WCBS-FM).

The WWFS calls were approved on January 9, 2007, by the Federal Communications Commission, resulting in the WNEW calls disappearing from the New York radio/television spectrum after being used continuously in the market since 1934.[26][27] The WNEW call letters were transferred to a CBS-owned station in West Palm Beach, Florida during the second week of January 2007, reportedly to keep another New York station from claiming the historic call. In December 2011, CBS again transferred the WNEW call letters to 99.1FM in Washington, D.C. as it began an all-news format.

Until the launch of WWFS, Clear Channel's WLTW had gone unchallenged as the only adult contemporary station in New York City (along with New Brunswick, New Jersey's WMGQ, a Greater Media-owned AC station that is a New York City rimshot and Hempstead, New York's WKJY, another rimshot, although both stations are on 98.3), and was the most listened to station in the city for years. WWFS's ratings improved after switching to the adult contemporary format, with increases in both the Winter 2007 and Spring 2007 ratings periods. After a peak 3.1 rating in the Spring 2007 period, WWFS settled down to a 2.5 rating in the Summer 2007 period. Some speculate that WWFS has drawn listeners from WLTW, causing that station's ratings to decline.[28]

As a result of the station's success, CBS Radio cloned the format and branding in Chicago on WCFS-FM and Washington, D.C. on WIAD, although the Washington station is Hot AC.

Move to hot adult contemporary and ratings success, return of WNEW call letters (2011–present)

On October 12, 2011, the station dropped adult contemporary along with its Today's Fresh Music slogan and changed to the current slogan as WWFS was moved to the Nielsen BDS hot adult contemporary panel[29] from the adult contemporary panel with Mediabase following suit as of October 28, 2011. However, CBS Radio still reports the station as an AC. WWFS did not switch to all-Christmas music on Christmas Eve and Christmas Day, 2011, as main rival WPLJ aired Christmas music during those days.

Since the hot AC switch at WWFS, ratings have been strong, surpassing WPLJ by having a 3.9 share over WPLJ's 2.7 in December 2011.[30] As of 2015, they started adding more adult-targeting alternative music to their playlist and have seen an increase in the ratings from 2.4 in June 2015 to 3.5 in July 2015.[31]

On March 15, 2016, the station reverted to the WNEW-FM callsign, as the previous station to hold the calls changed theirs to WDCH-FM at the same time. No programming changes are expected.[32]

HD radio operations

In April 2003, WNEW-FM launched the "Blink" format by saying "The first FM station in New York to broadcast in high definition radio."[33]

WNEW-HD2 was launched in 2006 as a simulcast of all-news sister station 1010 WINS. On April 12, 2008, WNEW-HD2 (as WWFS-HD2) flipped to a rock format, under the branding of "102.7 WNEW" and the slogan Where Rock Lives and wnew.radio.com (The website and audio stream being launched on April 14, 2008) with WXRT's Norm Winer as Program Director. In early October 2008, the WINS simulcast returned to 102.7 on WWFS-HD3.

In 2009, the rock format on WWFS-HD2 switched to an alternative format from internet radio website last.fm known as "Last FM Discover", which airs on several CBS owned HD side channels including WXRT HD-3 in Chicago. The WNEW rock format is web exclusive at wnew.radio.com.

In November 2012, WWFS-HD2 flipped to an all-Christmas format. The Christmas format continued into January and early February. On February 7, 2013, the all-Christmas format changed to a mainstream Smooth Jazz format under the name "Smooth Jazz 102.7". This was most likely made because when CBS bought WRXP (to become WFAN-FM), which had the Smooth Jazz/Smooth AC format on their HD2 channel ("CD 101.9"), it was taken away as the HD transmitter was turned off on the frequency, which left no Smooth Jazz music to be broadcast anywhere in the New York area prior to the aforementioned date. WNEW-FM is licensed by the FCC to broadcast in the HD format.[34]

In 2016, WNEW-HD4 (as WWFS-HD4) signed on with a Russian language format as "Russkaya Reklama."


  1. "Fresh 102.7". radio.com.
  2. "HD Radio station guide for New York, NY". hdradio.com.
  3. "For the Record." Broadcasting – Telecasting, Nov. 2, 1953, p. 110.
  4. "Three AM, two FM permits granted by FCC." Broadcasting – Telecasting, September 26, 1955, p. 102.
  5. "For the Record." Broadcasting – Telecasting, Oct. 31, 1955, p. 108.
  6. "For the Record." Broadcasting – Telecasting, Dec. 17, 1956, p. 119.
  7. "Changing Hands." Broadcasting, November 18, 1957, pg. 96
  8. "For the Record." Broadcasting – Telecasting, January 6, 1958, p. 108.
  9. Per radio listings in The New York Times, the first time WNEW-FM was mentioned was in the September 1, 1958 issue; the station was on the air for a week at this point.
  10. "NY Radio Archive – WNEW-FM 102.7". nyradioarchive.com.
  11. Gorman, John; Feran, Tom (2007). The Buzzard: Inside the Glory Days of WMMS and Cleveland Rock Radio. Cleveland: Gray & Co. p. 61. ISBN 9781886228474. The original WMMS logo displayed the call letters beneath a half-rainbow. A corporate design shared by all Metromedia album-rock stations, it was Madison Avenue's idea of psychedelia...
  12. http://www.americanradiohistory.com/Archive-RandR/1990s/1996/R&R-1996-12-13.pdf
  13. Hinckley, David (September 14, 1999). "The Day the Music Died on 'NEW". New York Daily News.
  14. http://www.nytimes.com/1999/09/14/nyregion/wnew-fm-rock-pioneer-goes-to-all-talk-format.html
  15. http://nypost.com/1999/09/14/everybodys-talkin-as-wnew-tunes-out-music/
  16. 'Long Funeral' Ends For WNEW
  17. Ahrens, Frank (September 30, 2005). "FCC Indecency Fines, 1970-2004". The Washington Post.
  18. http://www.americanradiohistory.com/Archive-RandR/2000s/2003/RR-2003-01-31.pdf
  19. Format Change Archive: 102.7 WNEW becomes “102.7 Blink”
  20. http://www.americanradiohistory.com/Archive-RandR/2000s/2003/RR-2003-04-18.pdf
  21. http://www.nytimes.com/2003/04/10/nyregion/10RADI.html
  22. "Billboard". google.com.
  23. http://formatchange.com/blink-102-7-relaunches-as-mix-102-7/
  24. http://formatchange.com/mix-102-7-wnew-becomes-fresh-102-7/
  25. Hinckley, David (2007-01-03). "Out with the 'NEW, as station tries 'Fresh' start". New York Daily News.
  26. Hinckley, David (2007-01-16). "WNEW's Illustrious Run Is Over". New York Daily News. Retrieved 2010-02-08.
  27. Flamm, Matthew (2007-10-15). "Lite FM pushed from its perch by CBS FM". Crain's New York Business. Retrieved 2010-02-08.
  28. "BDSRadio Charts". randr.com.
  29. New York City Ratings (December 2011) -- Radio-Info.com
  30. "RADIO ONLINE ®". radio-online.com.
  31. WNEW-FM Call Letters Return to 102.7 New York
  32. WNEW aircheck, April 2003. Contributor: John Yanagi
  33. FCC Internet Services Staff. "Station Search Details". fcc.gov.

Format Changes

Coordinates: 40°44′53″N 73°59′10″W / 40.748°N 73.986°W / 40.748; -73.986

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