“This is a very important game, a very special game, and I think it’s important that we get the right people on the field,” Warner said.
“This game is important.
This is a great opportunity for us.
We need to do everything we can to make sure that we’re going to be prepared.”
Warner said he and Warner Bros. President Kevin Tsujihara are still working out the details of the broadcast schedule, which could include at least one live studio session, but they plan to broadcast the game live, via video conference, as well as on the networks.
“We have a lot of flexibility in terms of how we do this,” Warner told reporters.
“I think what’s important is that we have people there.
We have people on our team that are on the ground, and we need to be able to make that happen.
And then we also need to make it happen in the right time, in the way that we want to.”
With the Super-bowl being one of the most popular sports events in the world, Warner Bros., the network that will broadcast the show, is also looking for ways to increase exposure.
Earlier this year, Warner announced it was expanding its presence in the U.S. with a nationwide launch of Super Bowl XLVIII on Feb. 7.
The network will also hold a live studio stream for the game on Monday, Feb. 10, the Superdome’s marquee event.
While Super Bowl LIII is slated for Sunday, the event will be live streamed online on the CBS Sports Network.
Super Bowl Live stream will be hosted by ESPN’s Mark Titus and will air at 4 p.m.
CBS is also launching a series of live online events in advance of Superbowl XLIX, which is set for Sunday.
On Monday, the network will air live from a studio session in Washington, D.C., with the show opening at 6 p.d.
At 9 p.n.m., Super Bowl LIVE will be broadcast from a live stream on ESPN.com and will be available on the NFL Network.
The Super Bowl is the second-most-watched sporting event of the year and the highest-grossing in history, according to Nielsen.
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