2 edition of decade of EU broadcasting regulation found in the catalog.
decade of EU broadcasting regulation
|Statement||by Emmanuelle Machet.|
|Contributions||European Institute for the Media.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||viii, 87p. ;|
|Number of Pages||87|
2. Why Regulate Broadcasting? Democratic Purposes The Right of appeal The Right to reply, and rules on fairness Obligations for news to be accurate and impartial General obligations for impartiality Rules preventing discrimination Special rules on religious broadcasting Independent regulation. ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: xvi, pages ; 24 cm. Contents: pt. I. The impact of convergence Converging technologies, changing markets --pt. II. Regulating analogue broadcasting National regulatory traditions in France, Germany and the UK European regulation of analogue broadcasting --pt. III. National and European responses to .
tions and capacity to oversee a competitive broadcast sector. Convergence regulation, involving the harmonization and integration of regulations cover-ing broadcast and telecommunications infrastructure. Support for community radio stations. to improve access for the poor to the tools of infor-mation and communications technologies. Pilot projectsFile Size: KB. Broadcasting Regulation. Striking the right balance for creators and culture. Creativity Works! supports the objective of building a digital single market in Europe. However, the means to achieve this is not by extending the application of the Country of Origin (COO) principle contained in the Satellite and Cable Directive to today’s.
Broadcasting Transmission Services: a review of the market. About this document. In we concluded a review of the market for broadcasting transmission services. As a result of this review, we found that Crown Castle and ntl:broadcast, which both now form part of Arqiva, had significant market power in the market for the provision of access to. Broadcasting law has been influenced by the European Union for nearly three decades. In , the then-EEC adopted a Directive on ‘television without frontiers’. The Directive was updated in and (on the latter occasion, being renamed the Audiovisual Media Services (AVMS) Directive and extended to cover certain on-demand services too – see the codification), and a fourth.
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Europe's Digital Revolution: Broadcasting Regulation, the EU and the Nation State (Routledge Research in European Public Policy) 1st Edition by David Levy (Author) ISBN ISBN Why is ISBN important.
ISBN. This bar-code number lets you verify that you're getting exactly the right version or edition of a book. Cited by: Europe's Digital Revolution assesses the impact of digital broadcasting on regulatory practices in Europe.
The current roles and responsibilities of nation states and the EU will have to respond to rapid technological and market developments. Levy considers how these responsibilities are likely to b. This book offers a detailed treatment of European broadcasting law, set against an overview of policy in this area.
In this respect the authors identify tensions within the EU polity as regards the appropriate level, purpose and mechanism of broadcast : Jackie Harrison, Lorna Woods.
to facilitate crossborder broadcasting services by satellite as well - cable retransmission of as programmes within the EU.
This legislation harmonises national provisions concerning the right of communication to the public by satellite and the right of retransmission by cable based on the two following core principles:File Size: KB.
Europe's Digital Revolution assesses the impact of digital broadcasting on regulatory practices in Europe.
The current roles and responsibilities of nation states and the EU will have to respond to rapid technological and market developments.
Levy considers how these responsibilities are likely to be divided in the future, and which are the emerging issues and problems. This report presents select findings from FRA’s survey on LGBTI people in the EU and North Decade of EU broadcasting regulation book and Serbia.
With almostparticipants, it is the largest survey of its kind. It follows the agency’s first survey on LGBT people in the EU, conducted in Guidelines for broadcasting regulation These Guidelines seek to set out the main principles that underlie the regulation of broadcasting and the aspects of broadcasting that can be regulated.
The book is aimed at governments and regulators and sets out ‘best practice’ as informed by an international analysis of what currently is done. GUIDELINES FOR BROADCASTING REGULATION 1. Background Broadcasting is the most pervasive, powerful means of communication in the world. In many places with high levels of illiteracy or poverty, the only access to news and information is by word-of-mouth, or radio.
Of the two, radio is certainly the more authoritative. You will find on this page a list of European Union regulators in the field of audiovisual media services. Member States. Member State. Organisation Contact details; Austria: Kommunikationsbehörde Austria - KommAustria Council for Broadcasting and Retransmission of the Slovak Republic.
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In view of the economic and cultural importance of the broadcasting sector in the EU and its Member States, the appearance of this study of European broadcasting law and policy is timely. The content and delivery of broadcast media such as television are of central importance both for the viewer and for society more generally.
Watching. White Paper on Artificial Intelligence A European approach to excellence and trust Artificial Intelligence is developing fast. It will change our lives by improving healthcare (e.g. making diagnosis more precise, enabling better prevention of diseases), increasing the efficiency of farming,File Size: KB.
Broadcasting Regulation The regulation of the television industry prior to the Communications Act was carried out by the Broadcasting Standards Commission and the Independent Television Commission in relation to television and the Radio Authority in relation to the radio.
The European Commission intended to revise the rules of the existing Satellite and Cable Directive from in light of current online transmission possibilities and new forms of retransmission technologies. The final text of the Broadcasting Directive, first proposed as a regulation by the Commission in with a slightly different scope to.
Newsroom - European Union. The EU has a unique institutional set-up where broad priorities are set by the European Council; decision-making involves European Parliament, Council of the EU and European Commission and number of other institutions.
Broadcasting Regulations (No. of 28 February ) Unofficial translation (As amended, most recently by Regulations No. of 18 February ) Chapter 1 General provisions Section 1 – 1 Jurisdiction - relationship to international rules.
Regulation (EU) / of the European Parliament and of the Council of 25 November laying down measures concerning open internet access and amending Directive /22/EC on universal service and users’ rights relating to electronic communications networks and services and Regulation (EU) No / on roaming on public mobile.
The regulation of French broadcasting is carried out by three main actors. The Government is in charge of designing broadcasting policies, drafting broadcasting laws and issuing decrees to implement these laws.
Parliament’s main mission is to pass broadcasting laws and control the funding of public broadcasters. Finally, the HighCited by: 1. The "Television Without Frontiers" Directive (TVWF Directive) is the cornerstone of the European Union's audiovisual policy.
It rests on two basic principles: the free movement of European television programmes within the internal market and the requirement for TV channels to reserve, whenever possible, more than half of their transmission time. This chapter is an introduction to Internet regulation in the EU.
It explains how Internet architecture influences its regulation and how regulation, in turn, can have an impact on the architecture. Policy, governance, competence to regulate and various regulatory circles (e-commerce, telecoms, audio-video media services) are covered. Internet law, Cyberlaw, Internet governance, Author: Andrej Savin.
European Union (E U) in radio spectrum policy over the past 10 to 15 years, many observers feel that the management of radio spectrum in the EU is fragmented in ways which makes the internal market inefficient, restrains economic development, and hinders the achievement of certain goals of the Digital Agenda for Size: KB.
Europe's Digital Revolution assesses the impact of digital broadcasting on regulatory practices in Europe. The current roles and responsibilities of nation states and the EU will have to respond to rapid technological and market by: Commercial broadcasting is constrained by unduly restrictive regulation and economic and political pressures.
Broadcast licences are granted to those applicants who fulfil prescribed conditions regarding the programme framework and technical equipment. The founder of a commercial broadcasting company can only be a single legal or natural person.