KODE-TV

DMA: Joplin, MO-Pittsburg, KS
DMA rank: 151
TV Households in DMA: 145,700
Percentage of total U.S. TV households in DMA: 0.128

PO Box 1393
Joplin, MO 64802-1393
Voice: 417-781-2345
fourstateshomepage.com

Digital channel: 43

Primary Programming: ABC

Get technical information for this station from the FCC database.
Get information from Wikipedia regarding this station.

Shirley Morton, General Manager

Owner: Mission Broadcasting Inc

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Ratings

Overnights, adults 18-49 for January 29, 2015
  • 1.
    3.1/10
  • 2.
    2.3/7
  • 3.
    1.8/5
  • 4.
    1.5/5
  • 5.
    1.2/4
  • 6.
    0.5/2
Source: Nielsen

Reviews

  • Mark Perigard

    Small stations, big egos. Welcome to Tru TV's Breaking Greenville, a “docusoap” that tracks two rival news crews in Greenville, Miss. (DMA 190), as they scrap for ratings, stories and maybe better jobs. Station personnel seem to be either veterans rooted to their jobs or newbies looking to build their clip reel before moving to bigger and better cities. While these newsies may have outsized personalities, everyone shares a belief in getting the story right and serving the community. That’s a remarkably unjaded view and a significant representation to viewers who don’t trust media no matter what the size. Breaking Greenville will be the biggest exposure any of these would-be newsbreakers has ever had. Here’s hoping the spotlight doesn’t burn them out.

  • David Hinckley

    History's Sons of Liberty rips the powdered wigs off America’s founding fathers. In a good way. The three-night series follows the seeds of the American Revolution from around 1765 to the dawn of the formal military conflict. It's infotainment in a sense, dramatizing the lives of the revolutionaries in ways that can feel a bit soapish. They’re also true to the way it really happened. Through a fast-moving combination of live action and CGI, Sons of Liberty shows how the point of no return became America’s starting point.

  • Mark Dawidziak

    Spouting politically incorrect comments between puffs on his cigar, Portland, Ore., police detective Everett Backstrom is a rude, crude, self-destructive package of bad habits. He's a mess. The wildly uneven series that bears his name also is a mess, a murky mixed bag of dreary and delightful moments. Fox's Backstrom is based on the series of novels by Swedish author and criminologist Leif G.W. Persson. More than a little something got lost in the translation. All of the actors, led by Office alum Rainn Wilson, deliver when the writing catches fire, showing us compelling visions of what Backstrom could be. Like the title character, though, this series needs help. It needs work. And, absolutely, it needs time.

  • David Wiegand

    Time travel and the end of humanity are the subjects of the Syfy Channel’s knockoff of the 1995 Terry Gilliam film 12 Monkeys, and you may need a chronometer to figure out what time period it is. If you’re really smart, though, you’ll get an alarm clock. Most of the performances are pretty laughable and it's bad Syfy didn’t invest more in a better script and direction. The channel is great at mock films like Sharknado but often takes its sci-fi-loving audience for granted with some of its serious content. In this case, Syfy had the 1995 film as a playbook. They may not have been able to cast Willis or Pitt, but the series could have been better instead of being pretty much a waste of time.

  • Hank Stuever

    Had they drawn it as one of those adult-themed, lonely-loser, late-night cartoon series, FXX’s Man Seeking Woman might have been as easy to swipe away as a run-of-the-mill dating profile. Instead, it is a live-action comedy that often moves and thinks like a cartoon, to great effect, in a hallucinatory world of socializing where a blind date who seems like a troll is, in fact, a gross little troll, and where a trio of alien sex robots show up to your apartment on the night your neat new girlfriend sleeps over.

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