All CBC / Public Broadcasting Articles
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 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.
CBC will partner with Bell Media and Rogers Media to carry the 2018 Winter Games in PyeongChang, South Korea, and 2020 Summer Olympics in Tokyo.
Columnist says Jian Ghomeshi’s $50-million lawsuit against the CBC has everything to do with strategy and PR — but nothing to do with legal entitlement.
Columnist discusses CBC's recent dismissal of Q host Jian Ghomeshi.
The complete text of Jian Ghomeshi’s Facebook post from the evening of Oct. 26 regarding his departure from CBC and his program Q
The Canadian Broadcasting Corporation dismissed Jian Ghomeshi after receiving information it says “precludes” the corporation from continuing to employ one of its biggest stars.
In a brief statement, the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation announces that it has cut ties with Q host Jian Ghomeshi.
Columnist says that because the broadcaster is funded primarily by the government, CBC is both a lightning rod for persistent criticism and the beneficiary of an enduring sense of national communal ownership.
Columnist says if there is a legitimate victim of a crime who is driven into hiding because people like a radio host, it will be a great miscarriage of justice by the Canadian public.
The Liberal leader describes why Canadian culture matters.
Columnist says the CBC gave a master class in calm, credible breaking news reporting during the attack on Parliament Hill.
Ten of the twelve current members of the CBC Board of Directors - all of whom have been appointed by Prime Minister Harper - are or have been financial contributors to the Conservative Party of Canada.
Columnist says Rogers needs the ability to piggyback on CBC’s widely distributed network if it wants to reach the most homes; without the public broadcaster on board it would have moved much of its Saturday night NHL lineup into the nether regions of premium cable.
Joël Martel asks how it is possible that someone has decided to condemn Radio-Canada to a slow and awful death without a massive public outcry.
Final comments on the CRTC's Let’s Talk TV hearings on the future of television in Canada.
A report from EU Kids Online examining the conceptual and empirical work of the EU Kids Online network from a longitudinal perspective and asking "what can we say about changes in children’s online experiences?"
Four employees involved in CBC broadcasts earn more than $300,000 a year, taking home on average about $485,667 annually in total compensation. But the public broadcaster won’t identify who they are.
Columnist says Prime Minister Stephen Harper has waded into the debate over the future of Canada’s television industry, using a high-profile speech to press for pick-and-pay options that would let viewers buy only the channels they choose.
Canada’s public broadcaster says it can no longer afford to offer its television programming for free over the air as its advertising revenue deteriorates, and it wants cable and satellite companies to start paying for its signals.