All CBC / Public Broadcasting Articles
CBC rejects Stephen Harper's comments that low ratings are responsible for the broadcaster's budget crunch.
After the annual public meeting of CBC / Radio-Canada, Hubert Lacroix assures that the broadcaster had good ratings , but that the institution is undermined by a broken financial model.
According to a Nanos poll sponsored by FRIENDS, even Conservative supporters are against cuts to the public broadcaster.
CBC President says funding troubles at the public broadcaster are not about a lack of audience, but a broken finance model that doesn’t work, that used to be built on advertising revenues supporting a drop in parliamentary appropriations.
Nanos Research survey, sponsored by FRIENDS, finds most Canadians still believe the CRTC has a vital role to play in supporting the creation of home-grown TV programming.
Transcript from an Interview with Dominic Maurais, Radio X, Montmagny, QC where Stephen Harper claims there have been no cuts to CBC.
Conservative Leader Stephen Harper says the CBC's budget troubles aren't due to any government cuts to the national broadcaster, but rather because of its low ratings.
CBC President says the CBC will continue its shift to digital even if funding to the public broadcaster increases after the October 19th election.
CBC/Radio-Canada president Hubert Lacroix speaks to the CBC's Janet Stewart about the current state of the public broadcaster as well as its future.
Editorial says unionized CBC employees and loyal CBC consumers do not share the same interests when it comes to the future of the corporation.
Four out of five Peterborough-Kawartha candidates say their parties would restore the CBC’s slashed operating budget and work to bring the national broadcaster back to its former glory.
Former Liberal leader says that in order for cultural policies to move forward it will be more than ever necessary for the federal government to play a leading role.
Ian Morrison, spokesman for Friends of Canadian Broadcasting, told the Toronto Star he had not heard the news, but compared the supposed move to "burning the furniture to heat the home."
The Director of Radio-Canada real estate service says any building belonging to the public broadcaster could be sold to offset the recent budget cuts.
CBC's real estate boss says every building is a candidate to be sold as the public broadcaster grapples with massive budget cuts.
In the wake of new reports of the CBC’s planned asset sale, NDP arts and culture critics Andrew Cash (Davenport) and Pierre Nantel (Longueuil – Saint-Hubert) have written to the public broadcaster’s president urging him to halt the sale of the CBC's real estate assets.
Marc Lapierre insists there is no formal plan to sell all of the CBC's buildings, as suggested by the Canadian Media Guild.
The Canadian Media Guild (CMG) is raising an alarm after Fred Mattocks, the CBC’s general manager of media operations and technology, told a staff at a town hall on Tuesday, “If you are in a CBC-owned building, you can be sure that we’re looking at selling it and leasing back space, or selling it and moving.”
On the same day Liberal Leader Justin Trudeau pledged to reverse $115 million worth of cuts to the CBC, the union representing its employees claimed the national broadcaster had unveiled a plan to sell off all of its buildings.
The Liberal Party of Canada has made an important announcement regarding commitments to CBC and Canadian culture.