2 edition of Corporation for Public Broadcasting"s oversight of National Public Radio (GAO/AFMD-84-44). found in the catalog.
Corporation for Public Broadcasting"s oversight of National Public Radio (GAO/AFMD-84-44).
|Genre||Rules and practice.|
|Series||GAO/AFMD -- 84-44|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||5, 8 leaves ;|
Their information on public radio comes from five sources, including the Radio Research Consortium, the Corporation for Public Broadcasting, and National Public Radio. They divide the market into population quintiles, with the smallest markets below , and the largest over 1,, Samuel C. O. Holt (born Janu ) is a radio and television executive who made significant contributions to the early development of the Public Broadcasting Service (PBS) and National Public Radio. As the first programming director at PBS, Holt helped created such programs as Masterpiece Theatre and The MacNeil-Lehrer Report (now PBS NewsHour).
This act created the Corporation for Public Broadcasting (CPB) and charged it with generating funding for public television and radio outlets. The CPB in turn created National Public Radio (NPR) in to provide programming for already-operating stations. Until , in . The corporation is also forgiving $, in debts it is owed by National Public Radio, thus allowing the organization to wipe out its entire projected deficit of $ million.
(D) The Corporation shall make available for public inspection an annual list of national programs distributed by public broadcasting entities that receive funds under subsection (k)(3)(A)(ii)(III) or (iii)(II) of this section and are engaged primarily in the national distribution of public television or radio programs. Such list shall include. PUBLIC BROADCASTING. Public broadcasting in the United States is widely seen as an important component of the media culture of the nation (Carnegie Commission, ; Twentieth Century Fund, ). Its programming and the terms of public support for it are not without criticism; it has its detractors from both the right and the left, and it regularly is a subject of debate.
Arrowes against Babylon, or, Certaine quæries serving to a cleere discovery of the mystery of iniquity
Commentary on proposed title 19A, Assembly bill number 744, 1978
Report of the Wage Boards for Working Journalists and Non-Journalist Newspaper & News Agency Employees
Donation of condemned cannon to Moores Creek Battle Ground Association.
Immigration law relative to alien seamen and stowaways.
Bromsgrove official guide.
The vampire defanged
UNU in the mid-eighties
Heart Of Compassion
fur trade in the Moose-Missinaibi River Valley, 1770-1917
Get this from a library. Corporation for Public Broadcasting's oversight of National Public Radio. [United States. General Accounting Office.] -- GAO reviewed oversight of National Public Radio (NPR) by the Corporation for Public Broadcasting (CPB) to determine whether CPB is meeting its statutory responsibilities for oversight of NPR and to.
Subject: 'Corporation for Public Broadcasting's Oversight of National Public Radio'(GAO/AFMD) This is in response to your letter of Main which you requested that we express an opinion on the adequacy of the Corporation for Public Broadcasting's (CPB) oversight of National Public Radio (NPR).
Specifically, you asked us to: (1. GAO reviewed oversight of National Public Radio (NPR) by the Corporation for Public Broadcasting (CPB) to determine whether CPB is meeting its statutory responsibilities for oversight of NPR and to judge the adequacy of that believes that, while CPB met its statutory responsibilities for oversight of NPR, CPB did not provide adequate oversight to ensure that NPR was operating in.
In Canada, the main public broadcaster is the national Canadian Broadcasting Corporation (CBC; French: Société Radio-Canada), a crown corporation – which originated as a radio network in November It is the successor to the Canadian Radio Broadcasting Commission (CRBC), which was established by the administration of Prime Minister R.B.
Bennett inmodeled on. The Corporation has broad oversight authority over National Public Radio (NPR) and the Public Broadcasting Service (PBS).
A significant mandate of the agency is to protect their independence and insulate programming from partisan politics. President Lyndon B. Johnson signs the Public Broadcasting Act ofcreating the Corporation for Public Broadcasting (CPB).
Approximately 90 public radio. Pub. –, § 4(b), Nov. 7,Stat.directed Corporation for Public Broadcasting, on behalf of the public radio and public television licensees and permittees (or their designated representatives), to submit to Congress on or before Mar.
1,a report by such licensees or permittees (or their representatives) detailing. Members of the Corporation for Public Broadcasting board: On behalf of CAMERA – the Committee for Accuracy in Middle East Reporting in America – thank you for this opportunity to raise an important issue.
CAMERA is a non-partisan, non-profit, national. The catastrophic explosion in Beirut last week has renewed calls in the U.S. to strengthen oversight of ammonium nitrate or AN, a chemical compound used in some farm fertilizers.
Officials in. NPR delivers breaking national and world news. Also top stories from business, politics, health, science, technology, music, arts and culture. Subscribe to podcasts and RSS feeds.
(September 28) — National Public Radio (NPR) coverage of Arab-Israeli news continues to violate federal law requiring “strict adherence to objectivity and balance in all programs or series of programs of a controversial nature,” CAMERA Washington Director Eric Rozenman has told board members of the Corporation for Public Broadcasting (CPB).
Government funding for the Corporation for Public Broadcasting will remain at $ million — the same level as past years. PBS and NPR draw. Public Broadcasting turns November 7, marks the fortieth anniversary of the Public Broadcasting Act ofarguably the most significant piece of U.S.
communication policy legislation of the second half of the 20 th century. The Act created the Corporation for Public Broadcasting (CPB), and subsequently the establishment of the Public Broadcasting Service (PBS) and National Public.
Corporation for Public Broadcasting Reauthorization J Members will hear testimony regarding the reauthorization of the Corporation for Public Broadcasting. Watch full episodes of your favorite PBS shows, explore music and the arts, find in-depth news analysis, and more.
Home to Antiques Roadshow, Frontline. Corporation for public broadcasting oversight and a look into public broadcasting in the digital era: hearing before the Subcommittee on Telecommunications and the Internet of the Committee on Energy and Commerce, House of Representatives, One Hundred Seventh Congress, second session, J by United States ().
The first lady welcomed the presidents of the Corporation for Public Broadcasting, Public Broadcasting Service, and National Public Radio to the East.
Created by an act of congress, the Corporation for Public Broadcasting (CPB) formed National Public Radio in According to Wikipedia: The Corporation for Public Broadcasting (CPB) is a private non-profit corporation created by an act of the United States Congress and largely funded by the United States Federal Government to promote public.
to amend s. the public telecommunications financing act ofby setting ceilings on the salaries of officers of the public broadcasting service, the corporation for public broadcasting and national public radio. Public broadcasting in the U.S. has grown from local and regional roots at schools and universities into a nationally known source of news and entertainment for millions of listeners and viewers.
Our timeline of public broadcasting’s history traces its growth from the earliest radio broadcasts to its days as the home of Big Bird, Frontline [ ]. Join us to discuss This is How You Lose the Time War by Amal El-Mohtar.
All are welcome. Email [email protected] to register.National Public Radio replaced the National Educational Radio Network on Februfollowing Congressional passage of the Public Broadcasting Act of This act was signed into law by 36th President Lyndon B.
Johnson, and established the Corporation for Public Broadcasting, which also created the Public Broadcasting Service (PBS) for television in addition to NPR. The Corporation for Public Broadcasting distributes about $ million annually to public radio and television stations, funding everything from “Frontline” to “Radiolab.”.