2 edition of Broadcasting policy for Canada found in the catalog.
Broadcasting policy for Canada
Canada. Parliament. House of Commons. Standing Committee on Communications and Culture.
|Other titles||Communications and culture.|
|LC Classifications||KF2805.ZA2 B766 1988, J103.K6 B723|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||ix, 429 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||429|
The Historical Development of Canadian Aboriginal Broadcasting Policy In her book on the development of aboriginal broadcasting, Something New in the Air, Lorna Roth notes that APTN is unique and that “there is nothing like it anywhere in the world, both from the programming perspective and in the way it is financed both through. The plaintiff alleged that episodes from a television show broadcast by the defendant infringed copyright in Evans' novel, Glimpses of a Black Ops. Evans' novel explored how certain modern and near future technologies impact the lives of individuals as well as society in general; similarly, the TV show, Futurescape, examined the scientific.
The Ethnic Broadcasting Policy requires that all visible minority radio and television stations devote at least 60 per cent of programming to visible minority content; further, half the content of all visible minority media must be in a third language (other than English, French or an Aboriginal language). The broadcasting policy also assigns programming objectives to CBC/Radio- Canada. In addition, the policy provides for educational programming, programming that reflects the Aboriginal cultures of Canada, programming accessible by disabled persons, and alternative television programming. Subsection 3(2) of the.
The Royal Commission on Radio Broadcasting declares that "Canadians want Canadian radio",and recommends that a national public broadcaster be created to deliver it. The Commission added that "in a country of the vast geographical dimensions of Canada, broadcasting will undoubtedly become a great force in fostering a national spirit.". 2 days ago A book edited by David Card and Richard Freeman, Small Differences that Matter: Labor Markets and Income Maintenance in Canada and the United States, chronicled differences in social programs and has become a standard reference for academics and policy makers interested in comparative labor markets. Twenty-five years later, institutions.
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“Broadcasting Policy in Canada is an important contribution to the understanding of our broadcasting system. Robert Armstrong provides a meticulous and clear synthesis of many complex policy issues.
His book is essential reading for all students of broadcasting in Canada.”Author: Robert Armstrong. Broadcasting Policy in Canada traces the development of Canada's broadcasting legislation and analyses the roles and responsibilities of the key players in the broadcasting system, Book: All Authors / Contributors: Robert Armstrong.
Find more information about: ISBN: Broadcasting Policy in Canada will serve as a valuable resource for students, policymakers, and industry players of all kinds who are affected by the CRTC's policies and decisions.
Preview this book». The second edition of Broadcasting Policy in Canada answers these questions by tracing the development of Canada\'s broadcasting legislation and analysing the roles and responsibilities of the key players in the broadcasting system, particularly those of the Canadian Radio-Television and Telecommunications Commission (CRTC).
Broadcasting Policy in Canada traces the development of Canada's broadcasting legislation and analyses the roles and responsibilities of the key players Broadcasting policy for Canada book the broadcasting system, particularly those of the Canadian Radio-television and Telecommunications Commission (CRTC).
The second edition of Broadcasting Policy in Canada answers these questions by tracing the development of Canada's broadcasting legislation and analysing the roles and responsibilities of the key players in the broadcasting system, particularly those of the Canadian Radio-television and Telecommunications Commission (CRTC).
The second edition of Broadcasting Policy in Canada answers these questions by tracing the development of Canada's broadcasting legislation and analysing the roles and responsibilities of the key players in the broadcasting system, particularly those of the Canadian Radio-Television and Telecommunications Commission (CRTC).
The Politics of Canadian Broadcasting, () Peers, Frank W. Public Eye: Television and the Politics of Canadian Broadcasting, () Raboy, Marc. Missed Opportunities: The Story of Canada's Broadcasting Policy (); a wide-ranging history of broadcasting excerpt and text search.
Further reading. Armstrong, Robert (), Broadcasting Policy in Canada, University of Toronto Press, ISBN Edwardson, Ryan (), Canadian content: culture and the quest for nationhood, University of Toronto Press, ISBN External links.
MAPL system (); CBC Archives Sam Sniderman (Sam the record man) talks about his support for CANCON in Broadcasting Policy for Canada. Marginal note: Declaration 3 (1) It is hereby declared as the broadcasting policy for Canada that (a) the Canadian broadcasting system shall be effectively owned and controlled by Canadians; (b) the Canadian broadcasting system, operating primarily in the English and French languages and comprising public, private and community elements, makes use of radio.
COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.
Buy the Paperback Book Broadcasting Policy in Canada, Second Edition by Robert Armstrong atCanada's largest bookstore. Free shipping and pickup in store on eligible orders. Foundations of Canada’s telecommunication and broadcasting policy.
As far as broadcasting and telecommunication are concerned, Canada began an interventionist policy in the s with a clear objective: to strengthen national identity for a country in search of “cultural emancipation.”. 'Informative, comprehensive, and balanced.' (Charles Dalfen, Chairman of the CRTC, ) 'Broadcasting Policy in Canada is an important contribution to the understanding of our broadcasting system.
Robert Armstrong provides a meticulous and clear synthesis of many complex policy issues. His book is essential reading for all students of 4/5(1).
Toward the end of his career, Graham Spry used the phrase "missed opportunities" in reference to Canadian broadcasting. Raboy shows which opportunities have been missed and clarifies the relationship between the evolution of Canadian broadcasting policy over the past sixty years and the changes in Canadian society during the same period.
and Canada there has been in discussion of broadcasting policy an additional and crucial emphasis on its potential for cultural enrichment. Reith () put this in a typically forthright and unapologetic fashion in Broadcast over Britain, a book he wrote before the government-inspired British Broadcasting.
Current Indigenous broadcasting policy in Canada. The current policy for Indigenous broadcasting was introduced in The original Native Broadcasting Policy set out definitions, licensing processes and regulatory requirements for Indigenous broadcasters in Canada.
Changes have been made to this policy over the years. Ethnic Broadcasting Policy. The Ethnic Broadcasting Policy (Public Notice ) outlines the criteria for an over-the-air radio or TV service to broadcast as an ethnic station.
For example, ethnic television and radio stations must devote a minimum amount of. Inthe Aird Commission on public broadcasting recommended the creation of a national radio broadcast network.
A major concern was the growing influence of American radio broadcasting as U.S.-based networks began to expand into Canada. Meanwhile, Canadian National Railways was making a radio network to keep its passengers entertained and give it an advantage over its rival, CP.
Canadian broadcast regulation was designed for a world of scarcity where broadcast spectrum and consumer choice was limited. This led to a highly regulated environment that used various policy levers to shelter Canadian broadcasters from external competition, limited new entrants, and imposed a long list of content requirements and advertising.
Grace to You on. There is now a new way to listen to the “Grace to You” and “Gracia a Vosotros” broadcasts. Keeping with our goal of making John MacArthur's teaching ministry as widely available as possible, we're adding to our repertoire of radio and television, podcasts, streaming audio, and mobile apps the ability to listen to our broadcast by phone.Canada's home for News, Entertainment, Sports, Music and much more.In Canada, appeals by the judiciary to community standards and the public interest are the ultimate determinants of which forms of expression may legally be published, broadcast, or otherwise publicly disseminated.
Other public organisations with the authority to censor include some tribunals and courts under provincial human rights laws, and the Canadian Radio-television and.