In line with Zerbie's thoughts, perhaps we could make some practical suggestions about the response that one might hope to receive from KYTX.
a) Perhaps a follow-up news report as a response to the passing of the legislation--not necessarily a retraction, but one that displayed a reformed and objective tone. This would go a long way in creating mutual trust between the communty news source and the GLBT community.
b) A direct (private) response to the PFLAG president and the interviewee, that affirms or reaffirms the stations committment to the Code of Ethics
endorsed by the Society of Professional Journalists.
c) Perhaps a physical meeting to discuss some positive, or at least objective, ways in which the GLBT community could expect to be treated in future.
Zerbie has a valid point about the "threat" of action against the station. An actual, public, nonviolent campaign is "the last resort." It should only be taken up if all other attempts at dialogue and reconciliation have failed or been ignored. Which raises the issue...a history of misinformation, and resistance to reconciliation, might very well lead to collective nonviolent action toward KYTX. I don't know what shape that might take, but it could be considered.
This is perhaps merely a letter of complaint, which does not rise to level of national Satyagraha...
That said, and regardless of what you write to the station, we must never participate in our own oppression. I believe you should speak to your PFLAG group, if you have a voice there, and urge them to be very careful about how, when, or if they speak with reporters from this station. In your region, it may be reasonable to assume that extra care should be taken with any news interview, because of the danger of becoming tools of misinformation.