New television networks, entry, jurisdiction, ownership, and regulation
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New television networks, entry, jurisdiction, ownership, and regulation final report by United States. Federal Communications Commission. Network Inquiry Special Staff

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Published by The Commission] in [Washington, D.C.? .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Television -- United States,
  • Television broadcasting -- United States,
  • Television broadcasting -- United States

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementFederal Communications Commission, Network Inquiry Special Staff
ContributionsUnited States. Federal Communications Commission
The Physical Object
Pagination26, ix p. ;
Number of Pages26
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14853772M

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Get this from a library! New television networks: entry, jurisdiction, ownership and regulation. [United States. Federal Communications Commission. Network Inquiry Special Staff.; United States. Federal Communications Commission.]. Footnote 10 Network Inquiry Special Staff, New Television Networks: Entry, Jurisdiction, Ownership and Regulation, Final Report, (October ) (Network Inquiry Report). Footnote 11 Id. at   This article traces the efforts by the U.S. Federal Communications Commission to promote the entry of new networks, starting from its regulation of radio networks under the Chain Broadcasting Rules, through its regulation of broadcast television networks under its Financial Interest and Syndication Rules and its Prime Time Access Rule, and finally to its regulation of cable television networks under its Channel Occupancy and Leased Access Rules and its National Ownership Author: Stanley M. Besen. On J , the U.S. Supreme Court issued a decision (Greater New Orleans Broadcasting Association, Inc. v. U.S.) that held this prohibition could not be applied to the advertisements of lawful private casino gambling that are broadcast on radio or television stations located in Louisiana, where such gambling is legal.

Both News Corp and Fox Corporation have extensive ties to the family of Rupert Murdoch. Nexstar Media Group The largest television station owner in the United States owning television stations across the U.S., most of whom are affiliates with the four "major" U.S. television networks located in small to medium-sized markets. The report also presented testimony from a television executive who cited the motion picture industry’s history of successful self-regulation to ward off government censorship. The Senate report—excerpts of which are included below—also presented the preamble to the . The early decades of television were dominated by the Big Three, national networks that included all of the following EXCEPT Federal Communication Act of The law that authorized the licensing of television stations and government regulation of television content was the. The Television Branch of the Video Services Division licenses and regulates both commercial and noncommercial broadcast UHF and VHF television stations. Licensing and regulation of these facilities is prescribed by the Communications Act of , as amended, which sets up certain basic requirements. In general, the staff of the Television Branch reviews applications for.

Introduction The Federal Communications Commission first established rules in for cable systems which received signals by microwave antennas. In , the Commission established rules for all cable systems (whether or not served by microwave). The Supreme Court affirmed the Commission's jurisdiction over cable in United States v. Southwestern Cable Co., U.S. (). Short title.-This Act may be called the Cable Television Networks (Regulation) Amendment Act, 2. Insertion of new section 4A.-In the Cable Television Networks (Regulation) Act, (7 of ) (hereinafter referred to as the principal Act), after section 4, . Regulation and access to poles, trenches, conduits and other rights-of- way for cable television companies are under the jurisdiction of the Board, which has regulations governing such use and the calculation of pole attachment rates. Because New Jersey has certified to FCC that it regulatesFile Size: 10KB. Hence, the regulation of market access should be clear, transparent and non-discriminatory. Moreover, in many markets the state is directly involved in TV broadcasting through ownership or funding of TV stations. Such state-owned channels can significantly distort competition, erect barriers to entry or harm private operators. The presence.