Some twelve channels, including Discovery, Eurosport, TLC and Animal Planet, were set to be removed from Sky following a public spat over the cost of the deal.
A Sky source reportedly claimed the TV company had been "overpaying Discovery for years". Discovery launched a campaign imploring viewers to petition Sky and show their support for the channels.
And now a deal has been reached, with both parties announcing the "great news" that all the Discovery channels would remain on Sky and Now TV. The cut-off date for reaching a new agreement was said to be 31st January.
Susanna Dinnage, managing director, Discovery Networks UK, said in a statement: “We want to thank our millions of viewers and fans for their overwhelming support over the last few days. We have reached a new agreement that guarantees Sky’s customers access to Discovery’s wide range of channels and programmes for years to come."
More after the break
Sky also took the opportunity to announce a new deal with PBS America, promising "the best of PBS's factual programming". Over 1,000 hours of programming is set to be added to Sky's On Demand service from channels such as History and National Geographic.
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