Puerto Rico TV stations close, the most watched shows are about to disappear

KNOXVILLE, Tenn.

— As Puerto Rico’s TV stations and internet services shut down in the wake of Hurricane Maria, a new generation of TV and internet users are looking for something else to watch.

The most watched TV shows are still about to be replaced, and those that are about the same as they were a year ago are likely to be the ones that get the most attention, said Joe McNamee, a consultant who specializes in digital media.

Some of those shows will be about things that aren’t necessarily the ones they were about two years ago.

If anything, those shows are likely more interesting, McNamees said.

It’s not like people don’t like old shows anymore, he said.

People are still trying to figure out how to watch TV.

But it is not like it is going to get worse, or that there are going to be fewer shows.

In the past two years, there have been a few shows that have been cancelled or moved out of Puerto Rico.

On Thursday, the Albuquerque Journal reported that two local TV stations had shut down due to Hurricane Maria.

Two TV stations in Santa Fe, New Mexico, are shuttering, according to the paper.

The Albuquerque Journal has since learned the station will be replaced with a local station that is owned by the Puerto Rico Public Broadcasting Commission.

A TV station in San Juan, Puerto Rico, is also shuttering because of Hurricane Irma.

McNamee said he knows of no other stations that are being closed, but said it is hard to say which ones will be the most popular.

He added that he does not think the closure will be a bad thing.

“It’s just that the people that are going out are going somewhere else,” he said of the people who are not in Puerto Rico who are looking to do something different.

I don’t think there is going a lot of people in Puerto Rican television watching these old shows.

I think they will be watching some of the newer shows that are airing.

That’s the big difference.

It will be interesting to see how the shows are doing, he added.

That is the big thing that’s going to matter to the people.

It’s going a little bit better for me, but I am not going to have much of a problem with it, he admitted.

I am just going to watch my local shows, he continued.

When it comes to the local TV news, McAllisters prediction is that it will be just as popular as it was in the last two years.

Many of the shows that were cancelled or put out of business are going on the air again, said Mike Smith, executive vice president for news for the National Public Television Association, the television industry trade group.

For instance, a local CBS affiliate in Albuquerque, New Mexican, is being renewed for another season.

Other local stations are doing well, and others are struggling, he noted.

Smith said the industry is doing its best to keep the news programming going.

But he added that there is a certain level of cynicism about the situation.

People want to know if they are going through a good time or not, Smith said.

They want to be able to count on their local station to tell them the news that they need to know.

There are some good local news stations that people are tuning into now, Smith added.

“I think that’s one of the reasons that it’s kind of changed the way people are looking at it,” he added of the news, which was mostly about the economic situation.

“There is a lot more of a focus on the economic crisis in Puerto Ricans and the Puerto Rican economy as a whole,” Smith said of his concern about the news.

He also noted that there was a lot less focus on Maria and other hurricanes hitting the U.S. mainland.

More on Maria: In a town with an unemployment rate of 25.3 percent, some residents are taking to social media to say they are not going anywhere.

Puerto Rico’s economy was once among the fastest-growing in the U