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There was an outpouring of support for the CBC/Radio-Canada as thousands of people took to the streets on a wintry Sunday afternoon to protest ongoing budget and job cuts at the Crown corporation.
Netflix stock was tumbling 23 percent -- more than $100 a share -- after the company announces quarterly subscriber numbers that are far short of expectations, even though the company beat earnings estimates.
Though the Canadian Radio-television and Telecommunications Commission does accept complaints of indecent programming, the self-governing Canadian Broadcast Standards Council (CBSC) is the first line of defence.
Columnist says as CBC Halifax reshapes itself to fit into a newly renovated space that's about one-third the size of its former office, the city has lost a major cultural hub.
Radio-Canada staff refused an award presented to them Wednesday by CBC President Hubert Lacroix in protest of ongoing job losses at the public broadcaster.
Jian Ghomeshi’s story is not just about one man’s libidinous foibles; it’s about the deliberate diminishing of CBC Radio as a public broadcaster.
CBC, I Care! is pushing for the Crown corporation’s board to find alternative revenue in the face of “draconian cuts”.
CBC's executive vice-president of English Services says it is completely unwarranted to assert bad faith at the public broadcaster regarding recent allegations against Q host Jian Ghomeshi.
Columnist says CBC President Hubert Lacroix was appointed head of the public broadcaster by the federal Conservatives in 2007 and his reign at this highly important institution for culture and media has amounted to little more than enabler for the steady, quiet dismantling of Radio-Canada.
Sylvain Ménard says he is surprised that while thousands of layoffs have gone relatively unnoticed, the news that Radio-Canada is shutting down its costume warehouse and getting rid of thousands of costumes evoking powerful childhood memories of favourite television shows has finally ignited a mass movement of protest among francophones concerned with the future of public broadcasting.
The four unions which represent the CBC's francophone employees are demanding the resignation of President Hubert Lacroix, saying he has fired 4,000 employees since 2009 and is threatening francophone culture in Canada.
The $100-million joint venture between Vice Media and Rogers Communications Inc., will include a Toronto-based Vice Canada Studio and Vice TV Network to begin operations in 2015.
The CBC offered counselling to its employees Thursday as more women stepped forward with allegations of "abusive behaviour" by Jian Ghomeshi, and announced it is hiring a third-party company to conduct an investigation amid swirling accusations about the ousted "Q" radio host.
Q producer who alleges Ghomeshi threatened to ‘hate f—‘ her says she complained to boss in 2010 by Tom Blackwell
Ex-CBC employee says that like many of the women who have come out this week with allegations of sexual misconduct by Mr. Ghomeshi, she was not willing to have her name published, fearful of backlash on social media, and from the Q star himself.
Jian Ghomeshi departure gives CBC Radio a chance to revamp cultural programming on Q by Charlie Smith
Columnist hopes that for the sake of Canadian culture, Q's producers pay more attention to what's happening in our country now.
Columnist says lots of people are asking the media when did they know about Jian Ghomeshi, and what did they do about it?
Rogers Communications Inc. reveals plans to build a production studio in Toronto with Vice Media, the edgy digital media company recently valued at $2.5-billion (U.S.).
Columnist says that "Ghomeshigate" is really as much a scandal about the internal management of Canada's public broadcaster as the allegedly dysfunctional sex life of one of its employees.
Columnist says that during the course of the Ottawa shootings a lot of people turned to CBC TV coverage for an instinctive reason – a built-in sense that the CBC has the resources and reliability to cover the story with authority.
Columnist says that unlike a movie actor, a host plays the part of an average guy surrounded by people more famous than he is, and when a host has a sex scandal—as Bob Barker, David Letterman, Jimmy Savile and many others have had before Ghomeshi—it feels almost like a pal is in trouble.