- published: 08 Feb 2015
- views: 1620935
On May 1, 1969, Fred Rogers, host of the (then) recently nationally syndicated children's television series, Mister Rogers' Neighborhood (named Misterogers' Neighborhood at the time), testified before the Senate Committee on Commerce Subcommittee on Communications to defend $20 million in federal funding proposed for the newly formed non-profit Corporation for Public Broadcasting, which was at risk of being reduced to $10 million. Subcommittee chairman, Senator John Pastore (D-RI), unfamiliar with Fred Rogers, is initially abrasive toward him. Over the course of Rogers' 6 minutes of testimony, Pastore's demeanor gradually transitions to one of awe and admiration as Rogers speaks.
If the federal government were to cut off funding for public broadcasting, the programs that so many of us cherish not only wouldn't disappear, they would have a better chance of surviving long into the future. Subscribe to our YouTube channel: http://youtube.com/reasontv Like us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/Reason.Magazine/ Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/reason Subscribe to our podcast at iTunes: https://goo.gl/az3a7a Reason is the planet's leading source of news, politics, and culture from a libertarian perspective. Go to reason.com for a point of view you won't get from legacy media and old left-right opinion magazines. ----------- In 1967, President Johnson signed the Public Broadcasting Act, establishing a system of government subsidies that hasn't changed that...
The Russian government is funding international radio and television outlets to provide what it calls alternative news and views. The state-funded radio Sputnik began its broadcasts from Washington on July 1st. VOA’s Zlatica Hoke reports.
The falling price of oil over the past year is causing economic problems all over the world, including in Kazakhstan. Government funding is being cut for its TV and film industry. Previously, producers were given millions of dollars to spend on new programmes. Al Jazeera's Victoria Gatenby reports. - Subscribe to our channel: http://aje.io/AJSubscribe - Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/AJEnglish - Find us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/aljazeera - Check our website: http://www.aljazeera.com/
Scanners and Polymaths http://www.peterJsimmons.com Learn all the steps and tools you will need to get corporate funding for your YouTube channel, TV production or video project. Learn how to tweak your project for funding Recognize the right audience Evaluate the potential sponsors Learn to reach the right contact Present the right information Plan a great presentation Discover your sponsors needs Learn how to get the funding from initial approach to closing the deal Learn how to get the funding you need! Sign up at www.peterJsimmons.com
The 6 Types of Funding for Film HOLLYWOOD OBSERVER # 5 : The 6 Key Funding Sources for Film And Television As a financier or a producer of a feature film or a TV program, get familiar with the most prominent sources of funding available to structure a finance plan. Understanding the big picture on how the money flows in and out of a film/tv project will help investors make better business decisions. You can find more information on how to better invest in films through this book that I wrote recently: http://www.amazon.com/Investing-Films-Individuals-Investments-Independent-ebook/dp/B00OPN3J2E ELEVADO Media is a boutique executive advisory group assisting investors and production companies in finalizing better transactions and providing customized distribution strategies.
British Academy panel discussion on the future of the BBC: 'What would the future look like without the BBC? Funding the future of public service television' Chaired by Lord Puttnam. On 31 December 2016 the BBC’s Royal Charter will expire. What should the future for the BBC as a public service broadcaster look like in a fast-changing digital landscape? How should it be financially supported, and by whom? Should it continue to hold its place as the nation’s leading public service broadcaster, and benefit from a universal licence fee? Watch our panel of policymakers and practitioners as they take on this hotly debated topic to consider how this British institution should be funded. About the speakers: Greg Dyke, former Director-General of the BBC (2000-4) Brian Eno, musician and producer;...
Steve Hewlett talks through the implications of the government plan to make the BBC fund over-75s' TV licenses. Follow @BBCNewsnight on Twitter https://twitter.com/BBCNewsnight Like BBC Newsnight on Facebook https://www.facebook.com/bbcnewsnight
funding credits national science foundation corporation for public broadcasting us department of education carnegie corporation of new york public television stations
Labour Party Māori broadcasting spokesperson Peeni Henare has questioned the funding of a comedy show whose presenter called a woman a 'slut' on social media. Comedian Jimi Jackson fronts the show funded by Te Māngai Pāho which will air on Māori Television. Ripeka Timutimu reports.
via YouTube Capture