You can catch the solar eclipse on major TV networks:
ABC: Our Own WTVA will have special coverage on the eclipse, and you can also watch here!
CBS: CBS News will live stream eclipse coverage beginning at 12 p.m. EDT, followed by a CBS Special Report from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. EDT. The CBS Special Report will also be streamed on CBS News' Facebook page.
CNN: CNN is planning to bring 360-degree, virtual reality coverage to viewers with Oculus and other VR headsets from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. EDT in partnership with Volvo. The news network will also have special coverage with reporting from Oregon, Missouri, Tennessee, and South Carolina.
Fox News Channel: Shep Smith will interrupt Fox News programming from 12-4pm EDT to give updates on the eclipse with footage from NASA and observatories around the country.
NBC: Lester Holt will be hosting special reports with correspondents from Oregon, Illinois, Wyoming, and South Carolina, at 1 and 2 p.m. EDT on NBC networks.
PBS: The PBS science series NOVA is planning its fastest turnaround to date to produce a 90-minute documentary on Monday’s eclipse just hours after it happens. Eclipse Over America is set to air at 9 p.m. EDT.
Science: From 12pm to 4pm EDT, the Science channel will be broadcasting live coverage of the eclipse from Madras, Oregon, with commentary from educators and astronomers.
The Weather Channel: The Weather Channel will kick off coverage at 6 a.m. EDT and will check in throughout the day with seven different locations along the path of totality. Twitter has partnered with The Weather Channel to live stream their coverage beginning at 12 p.m. EDT.
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