All Production Funding Articles
Just hours after being sworn in, Canada's new Heritage Minister outlined priorities that include increasing the budgets of the Canada Council for the Arts and the CBC.
In his statement, Prime Minister says his government will reinvest in Canada's cultural and creative industries.
Columnist says award felt like a key moment in the long fight to enhance Canada’s identity by supporting its talent.
Columnist says the massive influx of digital content, while great for the platform has meant that competition for traditional sources of funding is also heating up, with more companies than ever competing for an amount of financing that has remained relatively unchanged.
International competitors are offering similar fare, and even some of Netflix’s programming, making it harder for the video-streaming service to gain traction.
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.
The Liberals have joined the NDP and Greens in pledging to reverse the $115 million in cuts made by the Conservative government to the CBC.
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.
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.
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.
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.
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.
The CRTC unveils new restrictions on charges for bundled TV packages.