Russel Wiki

This article is about the flagship station of Intercontinental Broadcasting Corporation (IBC) in Metro Manila

DZTV-TV (IBC TV-13 Manila)
IBC 13 Basta Pinoy sa Trese Logo 2021.png
Metro Manila
Location Quezon City, Metro Manila
Channel Analog: 13 (VHF)
Digital: 26 (UHF) (ISDB-T) (digital test broadcast)
Virtual: 13 (LCN)
Branding IBC TV-13 Manila
Slogan Kaibigan Mo
Basta Pinoy sa 13
Subchannels See list
Affiliations IBC (O&O)
Owner Intercontinental Broadcasting Corporation
Sister stations 89 DMZ Manila (DZMZ-FM)
DZTV Radyo13 1386 Manila (DZTV-AM)
IBC Plus TV-47 Manila (DWDZ-TV)
First air date March 1, 1960; 60 years ago
Former call signs None
Call sign meaning DZ
Technical information
Licensing authority NTC
Power Analog: 50,000 watts
Digital: 500 watts
ERP Analog: 500,000 watts
Transmitter coordinates 14°38′58″N 121°1′8″E
Translator(s) D13TV 13 Santiago City, Isabela Province
D5VR 5 Virac, Catanduanes Province

DZTV-TV, Channel 13, is the flagship VHF station of Philippine television network, IBC. The station is owned and operated by Intercontinental Broadcasting Corporation with its studios and broadcast facilities are located at the IBC Compound Center, Lot 3-B, Capitol Hills Drive cor. Zuzuarregui Street, Barangay Matandang Balara, Diliman, Quezon City, Metro Manila, National Capital Region (NCR), Luzon, Philippines while its analog and digital transmitter station is located at the Central Tower, Fernando Poe Jr. Avenue, San Francisco del Monte, Quezon City, Metro Manila, National Capital Region (NCR), Luzon, Philippines near Coca-Cola Beverages Philippines sales office where the studio of IBC via transmitter site in this tower transmitted signals for IBC, sharing facilities with 89 DMZ and DZTV Radyo13 1386. It is the third and oldest television station in the Philippines, and it operates from Mondays to Fridays 4:57 AM to 2:15 AM, Saturdays from 5:00 AM to 2:15 AM and Sundays from 5:00 AM to 1:45 AM.

The station served as the originating channel of the network's national television programming, which broadcast to all its regional stations in the Philippines.


DZTV-TV traces its history to the Philippine television station, under the Inter-Island Broadcasting Corporation thru the powerful first tri-media conglomerate of RMN-IBC-Philippine Herald owned by Andrés Soriano, Sr., the then owner of San Miguel Corporation.

Established in October 1959, DZTV Channel 13 went its test broadcast and finally started broadcasts on March 1, 1960 at 6:30 PM. The first and original studios are located at P. Guevarra Street in the town of San Juan del Monte, Rizal province (now city of San Juan, Metro Manila) (they were owned by Andres Soriano along with RMN Manila). The station had relay transmitters to bring its programs to viewers in Baguio (Channel 6), Cebu and Davao. Dick Baldwin was the station's first owner, and programming first consisted of mostly foreign programs from CBS, and a few local shows. Andres would acquire the network in 1962.

In 1970 to 1972, IBC launched its color transmission system named "Vinta Color" named after the Vintas from Zamboanga, becoming the third network in the Philippines to convert to all-color broadcasts, after ABS-CBN and RPN. After the declaration of martial law, ABS-CBN veteran Ben Aniceto took over the station manager of Channel 13 from 1973–1976.[1] As the de facto television arm of the RMN network, it was partnered with the RMN radio stations for coverages of the general elections of 1969 and 1971.

On February 1, 1975, during the martial law era and the dicratorship of Ferdinand Marcos, due to a constitutional limitation prohibiting the ownership of media by non-Filipinos or corporations not 100% Filipino owned, the network was acquired by a Marcos crony named Roberto Benedicto (who also owned Kanlaon Broadcasting System, which later renamed as Radio Philippines Network or RPN and the now defunct Banahaw Broadcasting Corporation or BBC) and was renamed Intercontinental Broadcasting Corporation (IBC). IBC would launch an FM station DWKB-FM the same year. Marking the relaunch, the network debuted its vinta logo (which would be used until 1978 in two iterations).

In 1976, IBC metamorphosed into one of the country's most viewed TV network with its primetime lineup and full length local and foreign films aired on this channel. This catapulted IBC in the number one slot among the four rival networks and also emphasized itself as the birthplace of the golden age of Philippine television, with many top series headlined by hit stars on radio, TV and film. Among its top-rated shows were a film series of Tarzan that starred Johnny Weissmuller, showbiz talk shows See-True and Seeing Stars hosted by Inday Badiday and Joe Quirino respectively, and comedy shows Iskul Bukol, Chicks to Chicks, and T.O.D.A.S. (Television's Outrageously Delightful All-Star Show).

Through the blood and sweat of its employees and the income generated from its programs, the network built and finally moved to its present home at the modern Broadcast City, together with its affiliated networks RPN and BBC in July 1978. The complex was a 55,000 square metre tract located at Capitol Hills, Diliman, Quezon City At the same time, IBC moved its transmitter to San Francisco Del Monte, Quezon City to replace the old transmitter in San Juan. IBC manifested an enviable resilience in surviving the challenges. It marked the biggest, most progressive leap any network has ever made. Because of its station produced shows and co-production ventures, it penetrated a wider market. Thus, remarkable productivity surfaced with a acquisition of several provincial TV and radio stations. It was one of the most dominant networks in the days of president Ferdinand Marcos. By 1982, however, IBC would lose its top spot and become the second slot to RPN, albeit with many great local and foreign programs that were popular among viewers.

After the People Power Revolution which ousted the dictator Ferdinand Marcos and install Corazon Aquino as the new president of the Phillippines, IBC, with 20 television stations that time, was sequestered by the Presidential Commission on Good Government for allegedly being part of the crony capitalism under the Marcos regime. A board of administrators was created to run the station. All of the stocks and assets of IBC, and its sister networks RPN-9 and BBC-2 were sequestered by the Presidential Commission on Good Government (PCGG).The new logo, features the IBC and 13 was on the separate circles. When it became a state channel, a new logo debuted featuring IBC and 13 on separate circles, a revamp of an earlier logo which debuted in 1978-79. The new slogan Basta Pinoy sa Trese was in a circle to commemorate the People Power Revolution.

President Corazon Aquino turned over IBC and RPN to the Government Communications Group and awarded BBC through an executive order to ABS-CBN. When BBC closed down, both IBC and RPN absorbed majority of its displaced employees, thus doubled the operating expenses of the network. Cost of programs went up three-fold. Line-produced shows and co-production ventures with some big film companies like Viva, Regal, and Seiko were favored, aside from their station-produced programs.

The top rated shows of IBC were pirated by rival networks, however it scored a victory when it acquired the then ABS-CBN program Loveliness in 1988, starring Alma Moreno. Cost of programs, talent fees and TV rights increased tremendously. IBC could no longer afford to produce its own shows, save for its news and current affairs programming and special events.

In 1987, IBC was renamed as E13 and adopted a new slogan, "Life Begins at 13", noted for the butterfly logo in the form of the letter E and the number 13. By then, IBC had struggled to cope with the increased competition from the other networks, particularly from ABS-CBN which skyrocketed to number 1 by 1988.

In July 1, 1989, the IBC brand returned after two years. The network adopted a new image at the same year, Pusong Pinoy, Pusong Trese (Heart of Filipino, Heart of Thirteen), to recapture the glory days it once had. But because of the sequestration, periodic change of management and the internal problems, the network started to lose the support from its advertisers.

Islands Broadcast Corporation under Mr. Alfonso Denoga took over the management and the marketing of IBC (which came to be known as Islands TV-13) in August 1, 1990, when the time IBC 13 was dead last (#5) in the ratings. The new logo features a three triangles and a slogan, The Newest Network adorn on the logo. It was in the later part of its operations that ratings and income suffered due to mismanagement which caused labor unrest. In March 1993, the Makati RTC issued the court order stopping Islands for being the marketing and sales agent of IBC due to unpaid financial obligations to the network as the contract of Islands expired in February 28, 1993.[2]

In October 3, 1992, Islands TV-13 was renamed back as IBC and became a 100% government owned station by virtue of a compromise agreement between PCGG and Roberto Benedicto, management and marketing were returned to the IBC Board of Directors. The programming remained at a standstill in preparation for the launching of a new image of the station.

It was on May 27, 1994 when IBC launched its new slogan Pinoy Ang Dating (The Coming of Filipino, literally translated as Filipino styled) with a Filipino-like visually enticing music video (with Grace Nono as the composer and singer of the same song), an innovation in terms of station identification. Despite limited resources, programming improved but the battle for audience share continued. Advertisers became more responsive to marketing efforts. The said ident won the Gawad CCP Award for Best Station Identification in the said year.[3] Soon after, IBC landed 4th place in primetime ratings.

The following year in 1995, IBC began to broadcast its programs nationwide via Nationwide Satellite Broadcast, after RPN in 1980, ABS-CBN in 1989, GMA Network in 1991 and PTV in 1992.[4]

IBC Central Tower in San Francisco del Monte, Quezon City.

In 1996, Vintage Enterprises transferred to IBC as part of the launching of Vintage Television (VTV), a primetime slot that aired on IBC with PBA, Blow by Blow and other Vintage Sports-produced programs after leaving another government-owned station, People's Television Network (PTV). The block helped IBC 13 landed in no. 3 in the primetime ratings, mainly credited to the airing of the PBA games.[5] Rehabilitation of the transmitter and other technical facilities where initiated in the network's flagship and provincial stations. At the same time, IBC also installed a new Harris 60-kilowatt transmitter for clearer TV reception, and utilized the services of the APSTAR 1 Satellite for a broader international reach.

On July 1, 1998, veteran actress Boots Anson-Roa (replacing Gemiliano Templo) served as the president and general manager of the network, who appointed by the administration of then President-elect Joseph Estrada. In July 13, 1998, the network has been reinvented its Filipino news program Express Balita (originally known as IBC Express Balita from 1998 to January 4, 2002), which become the national flagship newscast. The same day, it made a return of Filipino language late night news broadcast with the news program IBC Balita Ngayon, the third Filipino-language late-night newscast after 8 years of hiatus (with Balita sa IBC: Huling Ulat from 1986 to 1989 and Headline Trese from 1989 to 1990). As the newscast fasten to higher than its English newscasts, all networks start to follow including GMA Network and ABS-CBN in 1999, Radio Philippines Network in 2000, National Broadcasting Network in 2001 and Associated Broadcasting Company in 2004.

In 2000, Viva Entertainment's subsidiary Viva Television led by Viva chairman and CEO Vic del Rosario, Jr. acquired Vintage Enterprises (including VTV on IBC primetime block) from the Velez family and changed its name to Viva TV, the primetime sports and entertainment block on IBC (5 to 11 p.m. (6 hours) on weeknights, 5 p.m. to 12 midnight (7 hours) on Saturdays and 3:30 to 11 p.m. (7.5 hours) on Sundays) launched on February 20, 2000 with PBA on Viva TV. Aside from that, IBC unveiled the primetime slot (7 to 9 p.m. on Monday, 8 to 9 p.m. on Tuesday, and 11 p.m. to 12 midnight from Monday to Friday) to boost our programming and producing the station-produced programs (IBC Express Balita (4:30 p.m. from Monday to Friday), Ronda Trese (11 p.m. from Monday to Friday), Good Take (11:30 p.m. on Monday), DMZ-TV (8 p.m. on Tuesday) and Last Fool Show (11:30 p.m. on Friday). It gave the station a boost in the ratings game, IBC remained the number three TV network in the country, a position in viewership at present.

In 2001, IBC scored a major victory with the top-rated Philippine franchise of Who Wants to Be a Millionaire?, which triggered the game show craze that was followed by ABS-CBN's own game show Game KNB?.

In February 9, 2001, Lito Balquiedra became the president of the network, replacing Roa when she running for senator. However, Lito was replaced by Renato Bello as the president in July 1, 2001. In August 8, 2001, it announced that Cerge Remonde appointed as the chairman and chief executive officer (CEO) of the network.

In December 14, 2003, Viva TV on IBC was ended after Viva decided not to renew a blocktime agreement with IBC due to high blocktime costs and low ratings. The Main Event is the only program which still airs in IBC recently, as it became part of TV5 sports programming block AKTV, making Viva Sports own a mere 20% of the block.

On December 12, 2003, IBC launched again its new logo and its new slogan Ang Bagong Pilipino (The New Filipino) with a freestyle station ID.

In late 2007, IBC management inked a deal with the Makisig Network, led by Hermie Esguerra. Makisig was accepted as a primetime block-timer of IBC. However, Makisig Network's programs were not aired due to questions on the propriety of the terms and conditions of the agreement. Said agreement expired in October 2008. IBC signed a blocktime agreement with TV5's sports division Sports5 to air live sports coverage via its sports programming AKTV.[6][7] It was launched last June 5, 2011, with the AKTV Run held outside SM Mall of Asia in Bay City, Pasay. At the same day, IBC launched a new logo and slogan Where the Action Is! to reflect the change.[8]

In October 2011, IBC saw the return to airing and became the home of the Philippines' professional basketball league Philippine Basketball Association (PBA), which was return for the network after 8 years of hiatus and beginning in the 2011-12 season, as part of Sports5's newest partnership with the league.

Eric Canoy appointed as the chairman of IBC at the time. The new management introduced many changes including a stronger news and public affairs division, high-quality entertainment, modernization of its broadcast equipment, and the acquisition of broadcast rights of Philippine Basketball Association games via Sports5. Additionally, it also relaunched a new advertising campaign and long-time slogan, Pinoy Ang Dating!, which emphasized the new lineup as being more distinct and new than being aired by its competitors at the time.

The network underwent management changes on June 11, 2012, as IBC 13 unveiled the two new departments, IBC News and Current Affairs (headed by veteran broadcaster Jay Sonza as the news and current affairs head) and IBC Entertainment (headed by Laurenti Dyogi). In July 1, 2012,  the present advertising campaign, branding and slogan, Kapinoy (literally means "a member of the Filipino"), which it believes reaffirms the network's commitment to quality Kapinoy programming that will foster the morals and values that are ostensibly upheld in many Filipino culture, families and children.

In July 1, 2012,  the present advertising campaign, branding and slogan, Kapinoy (literally means "a member of the Filipino"), which it believes reaffirms the network's commitment to quality Kapinoy programming that will foster the morals and values that are ostensibly upheld in many Filipino culture, families and children.

In a statement released in April 11, 2013, MediaQuest chairman Manny Pangilinan announced that AKTV will no longer renew the blocktime agreement in May due to high costs,[9] and there has been doubts about the future of the network, although the PBA games is the only Sports5-produced program airing on IBC at present. However, according to a news article dated September 26, 2012, former IBC chairman Eric Canoy hinted that in pursuant to AO 26 which restored its archives, hopefully IBC could reair them  as IBC Classics.[10]

IBC chairman Eric Canoy stepped down from his position after four years on December 31, 2013 as the last day before the new year as he resumed as the chairman of the Radio Mindanao Network (including the flagship UHF TV station BEAM 31). He was replaced by Jose Avellana, who appoined as the new chairman of IBC beginning January 1, 2014. The network begin to target a demographic range of audience by apealing the masses, male audience for sports on weekend (NBA and PBA) and Pinoy action movies (Sunday Sinemaks), and younger viewers for children, teenagers and young adults. Known for their programming, innovative promotions and trend-setting on-ground activities and events, as they complemented by the Kapinoy campaign. On January 4, 2014, IBC begins its digital broadcast on digital terrestrial television.

In Janaury 4, 2014, IBC launched its digital broadcast on ISDB-T as IBC Digital started broadcast on UHF 26 which updated and used by the terrestrial network IBC-13 and adjustments to their feed for their audio and video, plus the launch of IBC Digibox on March 1, 2016. The same year, in 2014, after regained its footing to the giant networks, IBC revolutionized the daily primetime programming to dominate the drama fare by setting the trend of fantaserye genre led by the first-ever fantasy series Janella in Wonderland which is self-produced by the network. The network made popularity in the fantaserye as IBC became the giant network by dominating its ratings on the evening primetime.

IBC recently signed a memorandum of agreement with the Asian Television Content Corporation under Engr. Reynaldo Sanchez as the major blocktimer of the station. ATC @ IBC launched their programs include the Australian kid-oriented show Hi-5, two Mexican telenovelas The Two Sides of Ana (Dalawang Mukha ni Ana) and La Teniente, and ONE FC as well as their newest programs (ATC @ IBC) under IBC News Network (INN) premiered in June 2, 2014. However, on  August 31, 2014, programs under ATC @ IBC 13 block (INN) suddenly no longer aired on the network, possibly due to poor ratings and lack of advertisers' support.[11][12][13]

On September 12, 2015, IBC recently signed a deal and acquired a partnershp with Secarats Talent Management Services (STMS), the premier supplier of talents on TV, film, commercial, print ads and offer quality, effective, innovative and affordable training for singing, dance, modeling and acting workshop, under the leadership of Francis Custodio Abuan Jr. as the owner and producer. This happened after Secarats resuced the proposal from the former media partner PTV to transfer its young stars of the network that causing controversy. Since then, Secarats gained itself as the line producer and production partner of IBC.

The headquarters at IBC Compound in Capitol Hills Drive, Diliman, Quezon City.

Since late 2018, IBC began to revitalize its infrastructure and its content. By December of the same year, the network transferred its studios and offices to its new building as IBC Compound Center at Capitol Hills Drive corner Zuzuarregui Street, Barangay Matandang Balara, Diliman, Quezon City to give way for the conversion of Broadcast City, their home for 40 years, into a condominium complex; while re-upgrading its Roosevelt Avenue analog transmitter for the Mega Manila area. It was announced on December 29, 2018, as announced by IBC chairman Jose Avellana. IBC was reformatted on January 4, 2019, with a new lineup of programming and branding as the "Kaibigan" ("friend") network with its brand new slogan "Kaibigan Mo!".

Digital television[]

Digital channels[]

DZTV-TV's digital signal operates on UHF channel 26 (545.143 MHz) and broadcasts on the following subchannels:

Channel Video Aspect PSIP Short Name Programming Note
13.01 480i 16:9 IBC IBC (Main DZTV-TV programming) Commercial broadcast
13.02 IBC PLUS IBC Plus
13.03 IBCLASSICS IBC Classics
13.04 IBCINEMA IBCinema
13.05 IBC KIDS IBC Kids
13.06 IBC TOONS IBC Toons
13.08 DMZ CHANNEL DMZ Channel
13.09 DEPED TV DepEd TV
13.10 IBO IBC Box Office
13.11 240p IBC OneSeg IBC OneSeg 1seg broadcast


  • IBC Classics, IBCinema, IBC Kids, IBC Toons, DZTV TeleTrese, DMZ Channel, DepEd TV and IBC Box Office are the digital channels to IBC Digibox, a digital set-top box marketed by the network.

Areas of Coverage[]

Primary areas[]

Secondary areas[]

  • Cavite
  • Bulacan
  • Laguna
  • Rizal
  • Portion of Pampanga
  • Portion of Nueva Ecija

See also[]


  1. ABS-CBN's post-EDSA boss Ben Aniceto passes away|publisher=ABS-CBN News|date=March 21, 2016|accessdate=March 21, 2016
  2. Court stopped TV-13 marketing agent
  3. IBC-13 "Pinoy Ang Dating" MTV
  5. Red, Isah V. (1996, March 23). VTV SHAKES INDUSTRY. (Ester. G. Dipasupil, Ed.) Manila Standard, X(42), p. 28B.
  6. TV5 airs primetime sports block AKTV on IBC-13 Retrieved 2011-02-28.
  7. AKTV Official Website retrieved via 05-11-2011
  8. MediaQuest keen on IBC-13 retrieved via 04-04-2011
  9. [1] "". Retrieved 2013-05-14.
  10. [2] "". Retrieved 2013-05-14.
  11. IBC New Shows
  12. [3]
  13. Asian Television Content Phl Corp. launches top-notch TV programs | publisher=Philippine Star | date=June 1, 2014 | accessdate=June 1, 2014

External links[]

Template:IBC Luzon

Broadcast television in NCR: National Capital Region market
By VHF & UHF frequency
DWGT-TV 4 (PTV) | DWET-TV 5 (TV5) | DZBB-TV 7 (GMA) | DZKB-TV 9 (RPN) | DZOE-TV 11 (A2Z) | DZTV-TV 13 (IBC) | DZLY-TV 17 (DZRH TV) | DWKB-TV 22 (RPN/CNN Philippines) | DZML-TV 23 (QTV) | DWDB-TV 27 (GTV) | DZOZ-TV 33 (ZTV) | DWDE-TV 35 (DBS) | DWAO-TV 37 (UNTV) | DWAQ-TV 39 (SMNI) | DWNB-TV 41 (One Sports) | DWDZ-TV 47 (IBC Plus) | DZCE-TV 48 (INC TV)

Digital television stations
14 (PTV, PCOO TV, DepEd TV, Salaam TV/Lumad TV) | 15 (GMA, GTV, Heart of Asia, Hallypop, I Heart Movies, DepEd TV) | 18/51 (TV5, One Sports, One PH) | 19 (RPN, CNN Philippines, DZKB Radyo Ronda TV, Retro RPN, RPN Life, RPN Kids, RPN Junior, DZKB Radyo Ronda TV, DepEd TV, RPN Play, Nuebe Box Office) | 20 (A2Z) | 21 (ETC, Shop TV, Solar Learning) | 24 (DZRH TV) | 26 (IBC, IBC Plus, IBC Classics, IBCinema, IBC Kids, IBC Toons, DZTV TeleTrese, DMZ Channel, DepEd TV, IBC Box Office) | 28 (Net 25, INC TV) | 29 (RJ DigiTV, Oras ng Himala, Radyo Bandido TV, RJ Rock TV, TV Maria) | 30 (Solar Learning) | 31/50 (BEAM, DZXL Radyo Trabaho TV, BEAM Shine, TV Shop Philippines, Life TV, Pilipinas HD/Oras ng Himala Channel, Knowledge Channel, BEAM Box Office) 32 QTV, DZWL TeleRadio | 34 (ZTV, Light TV, RadyoviZion TV) | 38 (UNTV, STV, Truth Channel) | 40 (SMNI, SMNI News Channel) | 46 (Hope Channel Philippines, Hope Channel International, GNN) | 49 (INC TV, Net 25)

Inactive stations
DWWX-TV 2 (ABS-CBN)1 | DWCP-TV 21 (ETC-SBN) | DWAC-TV 23 (S+A)1 | DZEC-TV 25 (Net 25) | DZRJ-TV 29 (RJ DigiTV) | DWKC-TV 31 (BEAM TV) | DZOZ-TV 33 (Light TV) | DWBM-TV 43 (MBN) | DWNN-TV 44 (IBC News Network) | DWVN-TV 45 (GBN) | DWDZ-TV 47 (ABC) | DWBC-TV 68 (Intervision)

Inactive digital television stations
16 (Knowledge Channel, O Shopping, Asianovela Channel, Movie Central, Jeepney TV, Myx)2 | 43 (ABS-CBN, S+A, Cine Mo!, Yey!, DZMM TeleRadyo, KBO)2

Defunct stations
DZXL-TV 4/9 (ABS-CBN) | DZRH-TV 11 (MBC) | DZRU-TV 41 (MTV Philippines)

1ABS-CBN franchise renewal controversy.
2Offline, due to Cease and Desist order of NTC.

Intercontinental Broadcasting Corporation

Government of the Philippines (Presidential Communications Office) (100.0%) | Benedicto family (98.4%) | Prime Realty (95.3%) | R-II Builders Group (92.4%)

Government Communications Group

IBC Digital Media | IBC Entertainment Group | IBC News and Current Affairs | IBC Sports | IBC Talent Center

TV Productions:
Bitag Multimedia Network | Secarats Talent Management Services

IBC Lingkod Kaibigan Foundation

Telecommunications and digital media:
IBC Convergence, Inc. | IBC Digital | IBC Digibox (IBC Go) | IBC Mobile

Licensed products:
IBC Creative Communications Management | IBC Creative Products | IBC Licensing Group

Television channels:
IBC | IBC Plus | DepEd TV
Cable/satellite and Digital channels:
DZTV TeleTrese | IBCinema | IBC Classics | IBC Toons | IBC Kids | DMZ Channel | IBC Box Office

TV Stations:
Analog TV Stations:
DZTV-TV 13 (Metro Manila, Pampanga, Bulacan, Rizal, Cavite, Laguna) | DZHB-TV 6 (Baguio) | DYJB-TV 12 (Iloilo) | DYTV-TV 13 (Cebu) | DYMP-TV 6 (Palo, Leyte) | DXCC-TV 10 (Cagayan de Oro) | DXTV-TV 13 (Davao)
Digital TV Stations:
DZTV-TV 26 (Metro Manila)

DZTV Radyo13 1386 | 89 DMZ | DWLW Radyo13 675 Laoag | DWDW 1017 Dagupan | DWNW Radyo13 756 Naga | DWGW Radyo13 684 Legazpi | DYJJ Radyo13 1296 Roxas | DYRG Radyo13 1251 Kalibo | DYBQ Radyo13 981 Iloilo | DYSJ Radyo13 1359 Antique | DXAM Radyo13 1278 Maramag | DXGW Radyo13 855 Iligan

Defunct and former television channels:
IBC News Network | Secarats TV

Former radio stations:

Former blocktimers and TV channels and Productions:
Vintage Television | Viva TV | AKTV | ATC@IBC