Dodatkowe przykłady dopasowywane są do haseł w zautomatyzowany sposób - nie gwarantujemy ich poprawności.
These forces struggled, and ultimately failed, to establish a viable non-profit and non-commercial broadcasting sector.
The act charged the CPB with encouraging and facilitating program diversity and the expansion and development of non-commercial broadcasting.
Because the 88-92 MHz region was dedicated to non-commercial broadcasting, this allowed for schools to fairly easily obtain licenses from the FCC.
The groups objected to Sirius' approach to and reduced levels of Canadian content and French language programming, along with the exclusion of Canadian non-commercial broadcasting.
The Nauru Broadcasting Service is the state-owned, non-commercial broadcasting service of the Republic of Nauru.
Educational and other non-commercial broadcasting member stations (which air English- and some foreign-language television programming, intended to be educational television or otherwise of a sort not found on commercial television).
In the 1970s, he established the Association for Public Broadcasting in British Columbia and the Capital Cable Co-operative in Victoria to lobby for the expansion of public, non-commercial broadcasting.
In formal adjudicatory proceedings, the CRT set rates and distributed royalties under the statutory license provisions of the Copyright Act regarding cable television, non-commercial broadcasting, satellite television, sound recordings, and digital audio recording technology.
The National Public Broadcasting Archives (NPBA) - housed as part of the Broadcasting Archives at the University of Maryland - preserves the history of American non-commercial broadcasting materials.
The absence of pirate radio in Australia is primarily attributed to the relatively large number of commercial licences that were issued, particularly after World War 2, as well as the existence of public (later renamed community) non-commercial broadcasting licenses supported mainly by listener subscription.
The United States is home to thousands of Spanish-language media outlets, which range in size from giant commercial and some non-commercial broadcasting networks and major magazines with circulations numbering in the millions, to low-power AM radio stations with listeners numbering in the hundreds.
Rather than continuing to be used to directly fund TVNZ and RNZ, the licence fee, now called the broadcasting fee, was to be used for local content production and the government funding for non-commercial broadcasting in radio and television on a contestable basis.
Before the Communications Act of 1934 was enacted as law by the U.S. Congress, there was a debate over commercial versus non-commercial broadcasting: Senators Robert Wagner of New York and Henry Hatfield of West Virginia offered an amendment to the then proposed Communications Act.