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The Canadian Media Guild announces a series of concerts and actions to champion public broadcasting.
Co-founder and director of PureVPN says 20 million consumers use VPNs and similar services to reach more than 300 channels that are geographically blocked in some way.
Columnist says ratings show the CBC is actually not doing so badly: Murdoch Mysteries, The Book of Negroes, Schitt’s Creek and The Mercer Report all made it to the top 30 during the week of Jan. 25.
BCE présente ses résultats du T4 et de l'exercice 2014 et annonce ses perspectives financières pour 2015 - Augmentation de 5,3 % du dividende sur actions ordinaires, à 2,60 $ par année
BCE presents their 2014 fourth quarter results and their financial perspectives for 2015.
The CRTC rules that Vidéotron has failed in its mandate to provide proper community access television, but it will be allowed to create an English version of its community channel MAtv in Montreal.
The Globe and Mail reports that Bell Media is sparring with the CRTC over a decision to ban a long-standing practice of substituting Canadian commercials for flashier American ads during the Super Bowl.
Canadian broadcasters say simsubbing is an integral part of their business model, allowing them to pay for Canadian programming of all description.
Bell Media is sparring with the federal broadcast regulator over a decision to ban a long-standing practice of substituting Canadian commercials for flashier American ads during the Super Bowl.
The CRTC is contemplating a ban on Canadian network carriers from blocking American commercials on Canadian TV.
Rencontre avec le Comité sénatorial permanent des langues officielles - Le Québec et l'Ontario poursuivent leurs actions pour le maintien des services en français à Radio-Canada
As part of an ongoing process to protect francophone services at Radio-Canada, Quebec and Ontario ministers Jean-Marc Fournier and Madeleine Meilleur met with the Standing Senate Committee on Official Languages.
Bell Media tries to intervene directly with CRTC Commissioners to reverse the decision to allow Canadians to watch American commercials during the Super Bowl, starting in 2017.
Columnist says the CRTC’s decision to stop “simultaneous substitution” of Super Bowl commercials starting in 2017 comes just as technology makes TV commercials irrelevant.
From antennae to Android: Former CRTC chair says Canada's communications laws stuck in pre-digital era by David Kumagai
Konrad von Finckenstein says that unlike Australia and the United States, Canada has failed to articulate a coherent vision for regulating the not-so-new media environment.
Editorial says that on the surface, the CRTC's recent announcements might seem like the broadcast regulator is taking some very necessary steps toward allowing greater telecom freedoms, but it's actually introducing new mobile and televisions restrictions.
Columnist says the point behind simultaneous substitution was to ensure respect for a monetization of the exclusive rights Canadian channels acquire and that make their businesses viable and meet regulatory obligations.
Stéphane Dion, the Liberal critic for Canadian Heritage, speaks with Michael Enright on CBC Radio about his party's vision for Canada's public broadcaster.
Canada Supreme Court has ordered the Court of Appeal of Quebec to give a second hearing to the case of two Radio-Canada unions opposing a federal expenditure control law. This law had retroactively reduced the salary increase negotiated by the union members with their employer.
Columnist says Del Mastro, former Conservative MP and "longtime bully of the CBC", was found guilty of exceeding 2008 electoral spending limits, failing to report a personal contribution of $21,000 to his own campaign and knowingly submitting a falsified document.
CRTC report: Nine things to know about impending changes to your TV, online or off by Ashley Csanady
CRTC chairman Jean-Pierre Blais promises a regulator that protects consumers both online and off and wants to ensure a future for Canadian television content in the 21st century, regardless of how it’s watched.
Columnist says that by striking down carriers’ attempts to implement a preferential payment system, the CRTC has made it clear it has no intention of allowing anything less than equitable access to all Internet resources.