All Canadian Content Articles
At least 35% of the music selections of Stingray's Canadian-produced channels consist of Canadian talent.
The Senate Transport and Communication Committee’s report on the challenges facing the CBC would fundamentally change the national public broadcaster for the worse, according to the watchdog group Friends of Canadian Broadcasting.
Numbers suggest playoff ratings were down 20 percent despite heavy Canadian content in the early rounds.
The Talent Fund helps the film industry diversify its funding sources and promote its successes.
With millions of Canuck visitors, BuzzFeed has officially launched a Canadian edition.
CTV, Global and Rogers have no new Canadian shows this fall and CTV has announced that they are cancelling "Degrassi: The Next Generation" after 14 seasons.
The government of Canada will give $380,815 to Missinipi Broadcasting Corporation for the 2015-2016 financial year to support the production and broadcast of up to 168 weekly hours of radio content which will include 20 hours of new content in Aboriginal languages.
Columnist says there is more creativity and ingenuity in the press releases sent out by Canadian networks than in the matters of creating shows, casting them, scheduling and positioning them.
Columnist says Q producers are much more attuned to coming up with entertainment and youth-oriented program ideas rather than off the beat Canadian ones.
Columnist says the CBC hit is lauded as Canadian, yet there is little Canadianness about it.
The Canadian Media Production Association (CMPA) filed an application for leave to appeal a decision by the CRTC that the association warns will cost thousands of jobs.
University of British Columbia law student Spencer Keys has won the 2015 Dalton Camp Award, an essay contest on the link between the media and democracy sponsored by Friends of Canadian Broadcasting.
Columnist says in a pick-and-pay world, TV channels will have to fight to attract viewers’ attention and some won’t make it and will be kicked off the dial.
Columnist says without regulation, there would not be any Canadian TV.
Columnist says proposed CRTC code of conduct targets cable and satellite providers.
Editorial says the “pick and pay” model for cable the CRTC unveiled amounts to giving viewers what they’ve been demanding for years.
Access, which serves over 200 communities across Saskatchewan, was hoping it wouldn't have to contribute to a fund used to support television production.
Editorial says the guiding principle for the CRTC must be to ensure Canadians have maximum choice in what they want to watch and where that programming comes from.
An a la carte system gives TV fans more choice but they'll ultimately have fewer channels to choose from, say some Canadian producers who predict job losses and less programming for kids.
Cable and satellite service providers will soon have to offer consumers an “entry-level” television service, at a cost of no more than $25 a month, a decision that the country’s broadcast regulator acknowledges will cost some people their jobs.