Missed your post. Most NPR and quite a few AM/FM/TV stations have a studio and links to remote transmitting sites that serve different areas. My daughter worked for a TV station's studio site. They had one studio site that fed a few transmit sites. Or local news may be 50 miles from local. A lot of FM radio stations have a studio in town and a remote amp and antenna site on a mountain. They use a control link to send their programming to the remote. NPR went to one studio and state wide remote transmit sites in the 1980s. A good ham bud was the station engineer for a local site than lost his job. When they lost the link; they'd sent their mobile unit there to stay on the air. I don't mind heights and it pays real well. So I used to part time for a company who did antenna repair. Typically, they'd announce they were going off the air and we'd fix the problems. Cut the power, put our lock on the panel and up the tower. Typically it was a water problem in a connection or hardline. Rarely, there was a real issue that required re-tuning the tower. Phasetek, KIntronics blah blah. As they needed their mobile unit (the one they used for events) to transmit; I doubt taking over the remote site could be used to transmit. That means a "take over" would need to be where the studio is or in a city or a town with all the associated LE and SWAT issues. Most of the above wasn't for BT. As BT said a useless exercise in futility. Unless they are on the air for the big take over; however, then what do you do with what you took over? Point is, it's Hollywood.