All Canadian Content Articles
Columnist says Game of Thrones is the show that will finally break Canadian media.
Corus Entertainment presents a manifesto containing six principles for innovation and success.
According to a new Nanos/Globe and Mail poll, a majority of Canadians are opposed to a new tax on U.S.-based Internet services such as iTunes and Netflix, even as many struggling media and cultural groups argue they need additional sources of funding to survive in the digital era.
Netflix border-hopping crackdown hurts VPN users seeking privacy, advocacy group says by Sophia Harris
Open Media says Netflix customers should be able to protect their privacy.
Columnist says it falls to the government to reject the regulatory models of the past by embracing a future-focused strategy that emphasizes competition, consumer access, and the export and promotion of Canadian content for a global audience.
Columnist says that for the first time in more than a decade, the public is being encouraged to consider issues of Canadian content as the federal government launches a review of cultural policy, hoping to update regulations to fit digital realities.
Columnist says witnesses at parliamentary hearings on the future of local news are repeatedly casting U.S.-based Internet giants as villains in the Canadian media landscape, offering a hint of the battle to come later this year at a full-blown study on the future of Canada’s cultural industries.
Columnist says that while Canadian content used to simply be the Canadian term for public support of culture, now that culture is a driver of the economy and a source of hope for young jobseekers, we need CanCon more than ever.
FRIENDS says that jobs are not an end in and of themselves, but it is people who create programs.
Columnist says the most common refrain from the Canadian cultural community is likely to be that the existing rules should be extended to the Internet, but they shouldn’t be.
New study says Canadians are divided – mostly along generational lines – over whether the news vacuum left by shrinking papers is a serious problem for Canada, or one that will be resolved as new, online media outlets pick up the slack.
Columnist says the Heritage Minister cannot legislate excellence into existence, but it can be encouraged.
Editorial says the government needs to find a way to promote Canadians who are breaking barriers in art, who are daring to do something different from the usual, who can make a splash worldwide and make our country proud of our talent.
Mélanie Joly, the Canadian Heritage Minister, is about to launch a national consultation with an ambitious goal: to rethink policies governing Canada's broadcasting, film and other cultural industries.
The former head of the CRTC is applauding Ottawa’s decision to review the rules governing cultural industries in the country, pointing out that imposing regulations on the broadcast industry is increasingly difficult and ineffective.
Editorial states says that a well-intentioned government comes along with proposals to drag our regulatory regime into modernity every few years - and opposition quietly mounts from long-entrenched and deep-pocketed interests.
Heritage Minister says Canada's cultural and creative industries are important drivers of innovation and a vibrant part of the Canadian economy.
Canadian Heritage seeks input on how to strengthen the creation, discovery and export of Canadian content in a digital world.
The Banff World Media Festival is the world's largest and most important gathering of entertainment industry and digital media executives dedicated to media content development, production, broadcast and distribution within TV and digital media.
FRIENDS presentation to the House of Commons Standing Committee on Canadian Heritage on the future of local TV in Canada.