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Columnist says Mélanie Joly has become the optimistic, smiling face of Trudeau-era Ottawa.
Angus Reid poll shows 56 per cent of Canadians are against the internet being subject to the same CRTC regulations as traditional media, while 44 per cent would like to see all media under the same regulations.
Conservative Party Presidency candidate is a member of the CBC/Radio-Canada Board of Directors.
The CRTC decision means that companies such as Bell will be required to share their fibre networks with other carriers on a wholesale basis.
Vente de la tour de la SRC: Joly déplore un document en anglais seulement by Vincent Brousseau-Pouliot
Mélanie Joly, Minister of Canadian Heritage deplores the fact that the CBC produced a letter on intent to potential buyers of the Maison Radio-Canada in Montreal in English only.
How do we apply Canadian content rules to a world in which we’re all creating all the time? by David Berry
Columnist says one of the best ways of supporting artists — content creators, whatever you want to call them — has always been a direct approach: grants and other sources of funding, sure, but also more grassroots things like education and promotion, to help create a base-level interest that’s crucial to the survival of our cultural artifacts.
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.
Minister of Canadian Heritage says a vacuum has emerged as a result of government policies not keeping up with changes to technology and the way people consume culture.
Columnist says lawyers, lobbyists, artists and various stakeholders are all gearing up for the Trudeau government’s ambitious plan to redraft the laws and policies that govern the country’s $48-billion cultural industries.
Columnist says no review of Canadian culture would be complete without deep soul-searching about the fate and future of the CBC
Columnist says when the Conservative Party holds its convention in Vancouver in late May, it won’t be picking a new leader — it will, however, pick a new National Council from which a new party president will be chosen.
Columnist says that like many of the new Liberal government’s initiatives, the cultural-policy review seems long on good intentions and short on coherent planning.
Netflix has no Canadian staff and internet-based businesses don't pay into the Canadian Media Fund.
Columnist says the Heritage Minister cannot legislate excellence into existence, but it can be encouraged.
Eight of the ten current members of the CBC Board of Directors - all of whom were appointed by Prime Minister Harper - are or have been financial contributors to the Conservative Party of Canada.
Heritage Minister Mélanie Joly announces the launch of public consultations with consumers and content creators with an aim to bring Canada’s cultural properties – everything from the Broadcast Act to the CRTC – into the digital age
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 policies will be adapted for the digital age.
Columnist says that without legal advice or guidance from the government, countless unknown individuals may have been taken advantage of, or at least intimidated under the new online copyright regime.
Canada's heritage minister says that bringing a "digital approach" to the country's decades-old cultural policies will be one of the cornerstones of her mandate.