Australian Broadcasting Corporation

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  • Negative Effects Of Tv On Children

    Children in today’s society need to be encouraged to watch less TV and use their imagination more. Kids are developing bad habits and with limits they won’t be prone to developing those habits.Young kids need good role models and it is their responsibility to make sure that if they decide to watch shows then they should be appropriate.Television is very harmful to children everywhere in the world and kids are suffering because of TV at a young age. Today in our society young kids ' enjoy watching many hours of TV every day. Television has an effect on children that watch a lot of it. When kids are watching TV they think that it might be, rest time or snack time. What they don’t realize is that when they watch tv and eat, they aren’t exercising they are just sitting there eating. Therefor,this is how obesity rates increase in young children that aren’t active.(Dowshen) When children watch tv at a young age it will affect them when they are older. When you watch so much TV as a child, you don 't expand your thinking, therefore in school it will affect the child. Many children that are watching so much tv at a young age have a better chance of dropping out of highschool.(Boyse) “ Tv and other electronic media can get in the way of exploring, playing, and interacting with people and others, which encourages learning and healthy physical and social development.” (Dowshen) Tv is not helping kids in anyway and it is not good for their brain. Most parents want their kids to be…

    Words: 1019 - Pages: 5
  • R V. Marshall Case Study

    R v. Marshall is a landmark decision regarding Indigenous treaty rights and the right to fish. The single case consisted of two decisions: R v Marshall (No 1) [1999] 3 S.C.R. 456 and R v Marshall (No 2) [1999] 3 S.C.R. 533. The accused in the case, Donald Marshall, was a Mi’Kmaq Indian who was charged with three offences found in the federal fishery regulations: Fishing without a license, selling eels without a license, and fishing during the close season. In the first decision, the Supreme…

    Words: 1225 - Pages: 5
  • CBC Pros And Cons

    consciousness, and reflecting the country’s multicultural and multiracial nature”(CBC). In the 1920’s, Canada's national public broadcaster had become “a leader in producing and distributing distinctive Canadian content.”(CBC) So what happened? After taking a closer look at CBCs current broadcasting lineup, it is apparent there is a lack of sincere multicultural programming. It can be strongly argued that over the past decade, CBC has lost its niche for Canadian television. On…

    Words: 762 - Pages: 4
  • Canadian Culture Analysis

    A close examination of the type of national culture produced and promoted by institutions such as the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation, and the National Film Board of Canada, is guided and defined by a climate of desire to cultivate a national identity that would set Canada’s global image aside from external influence. The vast landscape and great distance between various communities within Canada posed a challenge to uniting the country under one image of nationalism. The establishment of such…

    Words: 753 - Pages: 4
  • The Importance Of Asic's Practitioners

    Introduction Australian regulators have a range of roles and powers. Some are independent government bodies, whereas others perform functions in addition to their regulatory roles, such as providing policy advice to government departments and formulating regulation. It is not uncommon for practitioners to have to work with regulators in the course of advising clients. Outlined in this Guidance Note are some practice tips for dealing with regulators in general as well as dealing with selected…

    Words: 1327 - Pages: 6
  • What Is Market Failure In Canada

    It is frustrating because profits are being generated from larger American audiences and consumers. In 1968, the CRTC was instituted to become the main regulator of broadcasting in Canada. Policy source 2: Our Cultural Sovereignty (Lincoln Report), Chapter 2, Regulatory History deeply examines the CRTC. The CRTC ensures that 35% of Canadian music must be aired on the radio station throughout the broadcast day. In order to be considered Canadian music, two of the MAPL criteria must be…

    Words: 704 - Pages: 3
  • Impact Of Technology Revolution In Communication

    radio broadcast was made in the U.S. (“Communication”). To illustrate, “By 1920 several radio stations began transmitting, and in 1926 the first radio network, the National Broadcasting Co., was formed.” (qtd. in “Communication”). The Invention of the radio made a significant change in people’s life. To show, “By the 1930s, radio entered the almost all homes in the United States. Families began to gather around a radio, and they were listening to news and their favorites radio programs such as…

    Words: 1375 - Pages: 6
  • The Importance Of The Media

    anti-war sentiment and undermining of American patriotism and trust in the government. Then a few years after the end of the war, the Pentagon Papers were released as well as reportings on the Watergate scandal; more oil was added to the raging flame of distrust that burned in the hearts and minds of the people. It was an epiphany. They realized the power and influence media had over the people. They realized the amount of backlash one can get from being under a negative spotlight. They wanted…

    Words: 831 - Pages: 4
  • Essay On Indecency

    Indecency seems to be the biggest category for debate in the field of broadcasting. What is defined as indecency? The FCC has defined broadcast indecency as "language or material that, in context, depicts or describes, in terms patently offensive as measured by contemporary community standards for the broadcast medium, sexual or excretory organs or activities” (). This definition can be interpreted in many ways. This is why there is so much controversy over what is labeled as indecent and what…

    Words: 831 - Pages: 4
  • College Radio Experience

    When I entered college as a broadcasting major at Montclair State University in NJ I wandered into my school’s college radio station as a freshman with one goal in mind: To have my own radio show and do whatever it takes in order to get it. Fast forward 4 and a half years and I am 6 months into my first full time job as an Associate Producer in my dream career field of broadcasting and I can 't help but reflect back on how much my college radio experience has helped me in my first taste of the…

    Words: 837 - Pages: 4
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