|Other titles||La radiodiffusion Canadienne, "un systeme unique".|
|Statement||Canadian Radio-Television Commission.|
|LC Classifications||HE8700.7.C6 C384 1971|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||41, 39 leaves ;|
|Number of Pages||41|
|LC Control Number||75309016|
Find out how the Canadian Radio-television and Telecommunications Commission regulates and supervises, in the public interest, all aspects of the Canadian broadcasting system, as well as the telecommunications services providers and common carriers that come under federal jurisdiction. In November and December , Martin Luther King, Jr., delivered five lectures for the renowned Massey Lecture Series of the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation. The collection was immediately released as a book under the title Conscience for Change, but after King’s assassination in , the book was republished as The Trumpet of Conscience. Despite the fact that in the Broadcasting Act, the Canadian broadcasting system is identified as a "single system" comprised of public and private elements, it is in fact two systems, divided along linguistic lines with different publics, different traditions, and reflecting different forms of by: 8. FRIENDS of Canadian Broadcasting is a citizens’ movement that defends Canadian culture and democracy. It operates in the fields of journalism, stories (television series, movies, Canadian content, etc.) and public broadcasting. FRIENDS is not affiliated with any broadcaster or political : Marc Edge.
The initial Bill reaffirms the idea of Canadian broadcasting as a "single system" and supports the idea of an independent regulatory agency regulating and supervising the system. It calls the Canadian broadcasting system an important public service that should maintain and enhance national identity and cultural sovereignty. 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. The Broadcasting Act is a complex statute that lists more than twenty broadcasting policy goals. Yet for decades, Canadian policy has largely boiled down to a single objective: Maximizing the benefits from the broadcasting system for creators, broadcasters, and broadcast distributors such as cable and satellite companies. Search the world's most comprehensive index of full-text books. My libraryMissing: Canadian broadcasting.
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).Author: Robert Armstrong. The Broadcasting Act created the Canadian Radio-Television Commission (now the Canadian Radio-Television and Telecommunications Commission). The government still referred to the Canadian broadcasting system as the "single system". Since the dawn of broadcasting in the s, Canadian broadcasting policy has adapted to new technologies while ensuring that the broadcasting system is controlled by Canadians, includes public and private broadcasting, reflects Canadian values, promotes Canadian content, and makes use of Canadian creative resources. The Canadian Radio Broadcasting Commission was Canada's first public broadcaster and the immediate precursor to the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation. The CRBC was established in by the government of R.B. Bennett based on the recommendations of the Royal Commission on Radio Broadcasting and as a result of the lobbying efforts of the Format: Paperback.