|United States chronology|
|1965-1969 | 1972 | 1973-1977 | 1978 | 1979 | 1980 | 1981 | 1982 | 1983 | 1984 | 1985 | 1986 | 1987 | 1988 | 1989 | 1990 | 1991-|
|Related articles||List of conventions | References to the USA in Doctor Who | Chicago chronology | Doctor Who USA Tour | Documentaries and specials | TV Guide | Saturday, March 12, 1988 | United States by the numbers | Time-Life Television|
- 1991: With sales falling, and their contract with PBS expiring in 1992, Lionheart turns to US Cable channels and other networks. They succeed in selling to the newly-established SCI-FI Channel. The contract with SCI-FI is for only the William Hartnell stories, Patrick Troughton stories and Jon Pertwee stories...
- Late 1992: The newly-recovered Patrick Troughton story is added to the syndication package, increasing the number of available second Doctor stories from five to six:
PATRICK TROUGHTON (continued)
One story, 4 episodes:
|MM||The Tomb of the Cybermen||4|
- 24 September 1992: SCI-FI Channel launches. Promising to start with the William Hartnell stories, they instead show Tom Baker stories – again... For some peculiar reason, the package that Sci-Fi aired ended at The Androids of Tara part three, after which the series cycled back to Robot...
- December 1993: By the end of the year, SCI-FI drops Doctor Who from its schedule.
- 1994: More and more PBS stations do not renew their contracts. New Hampshire's WENH in Durham is the last station in New England to still be airing the series, eventually dropping it in June of 1994.
- 1995-96: Production on the TV Movie commences.
SYLVESTER McCOY (continued)
TV Movie, 84 minutes:
|TVM||The TV Movie||1|
- 14 May 1996: The TV Movie screens as the FOX TUESDAY NIGHT MOVIE.
- 20 May 1996: Jon Pertwee dies in Connecticut.
- The TV Movie was to have been repeated on 31 December 1996, but it was pulled at the eleventh hour.
- 1998: By early 1998, only a handful of PBS stations were still regularly screening the series, such as: Iowa, Denver, San Jose, Baltimore, and Cincinnati.
- By the turn of the millennium, sales of Doctor Who had all but dried up, and by 2001, Doctor Who faded from television screens in America...