public broadcasting

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public broadcasting:

see broadcastingbroadcasting,
transmission, usually using radio frequencies, of sound or images to a large number of radio or television receivers. In the United States the first regularly scheduled radio broadcasts began in 1920 at 8XK (later KDKA) in Pittsburgh.
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References in periodicals archive ?
About PRI : At Public Radio International, we believe sharing powerful stories, encouraging exploration, and connecting people and cultures will effect positive change in the world.
Neural Audio Corporation, the market leader in developing advanced audio and surround sound technologies, announced today that Classical Public Radio Network (CPRN), with more than one million discerning music listeners, has begun nationwide broadcast and global Internet streaming of 5.
95) comes from the host and announcer of the radio hit PRAIRIE HOME COMPANION, now heard on public radio stations across the country, and follows a young man who lands in upstate New York to manage a public radio station at a college, achieving much success but still feeling his life is empty.
There is a vast army of public radio news and talk producers (I'm one of them) who are chronically underpaid and underemployed.
The Silent Generation: From Saipan to Tokyo" will be distributed nationwide by Public Radio International for broadcast on Nov.
The award reflects the growing influence of Radio Arte, one of a handful of Latino-owned public radio stations in the country.
BACK ON THE RADIO: Talk-show host Tavis Smiley, who severed ties with National Public Radio because he felt the network failed to build the minority audience he desired, is returning to public radio.
The Tavis Smiley Show was launched January 2002 as a dally, one-hour program that was a collaboration between NPR and the African American Public Radio Consortium, The show drew 900,000 listeners weekly, of which 29% were African American.
and a believer in the power of public radio to serve the communities of America.
LAST MAY, I HAD THE CHANCE TO PARTICIPATE in an NPR fellowship for young journalists interested in public radio.
Using a federal law that allows noncommercial broadcasters with licenses for full-power stations to push out those with weaker signals, religious broadcasters across the country have been squeezing out National Public Radio by "stepping on their signals.
Fans of National Public Radio (NPR) in some parts of the country have been in for a shock lately: Instead of "All Things Considered" and "Morning Edition," they're hearing invective from a Mississippi-based Religious Right activist.

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