Public Radio and Television in America: A Political History
SAGE Publications, 1996 M04 22 - 342 páginas
The origins and evolution of the major insititutions in the United States for noncommercial radio and television are explored in this unique volume.
Ralph Engelman examines the politics behind the development of National Public Radio, Radio Pacifica and the Public Broadcasting Service. He traces the changing social forces that converged to launch and shape these institutions from the Second World War to the present day. The book challenges several commonly held beliefs - including that the mass media is simply a manipulative tool - and concludes that public broadcasting has an enormous potential as an emancipatory vehicle.
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Pacifica stations were ultimately responsible to a central entity , a self - perpetuating board that held the stations ' licenses . Barlow states that Milam represented “ a decentralized , anarchist wing of the growing community radio ...
requirements were meant to encourage marginal stations to expand , but the practical effect was to subsidize the ... Robert C. Hinz , a member of CPB's Radio Advisory Council and the manager of an Oregon station , recalled “ fist ...
The essence of the federal form of public radio consisted of CPBqualified radio stations whose identity was based on their affiliation with NPR . Josephson ( 1979 ) eloquently suggested the diversity of public radio formats and roles .
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The Public Origins of American Broadcasting
The Defeat of the Broadcast Reform Movement of the 1930s
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