4 edition of Broadcast Regulation and the First Amendment found in the catalog.
Broadcast Regulation and the First Amendment
Jerome S. Silber
|Statement||Jerome S. Silber.|
|Series||Journalism monographs ;, no. 70, Journalism monographs (Austin, Tex.) ;, no. 70.|
|LC Classifications||PN4722 .J6 no. 70, KF2812 .J6 no. 70|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||28 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||28|
|LC Control Number||81186706|
For this reason, the FCC limits broadcasting of such material to the hours between 10 p.m. and 6 a.m. Courts have ruled that obscene material, on the other hand, is not protected by the First Amendment and therefore the FCC can—and does—prevent it from being broadcast at all. much valuable information for First Amendment scholars. Carter, T. Barton, Franklin, Marc A., and Wright, Jay B. The First Amendment and the Fifth Estate: Regulation of Electronic Mass Media. Mineola, N.Y.: The Foundation Press. A useful text and reference on the regulation of electronic media in the United States.
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First book to give broadcast management the necessary social, political, and legal framework Contains current and future trends in regulation and case law. Offers guidelines for managing talent and : Jeremy Lipschultz PhD. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle.
Get this from a library. Broadcast indecency: F.C.C. regulation and the First Amendment. [Jeremy Harris Lipschultz] this book treats broadcast indecency as more than a simple regulatory problem in American Law. The ACT Cases and Regulatory Ambiguity -- Ch.
Broadcast Indecency and First Amendment Theory: The Future of Regulation in. Publishing. The Center regularly publishes new editions of First Amendment Rights of Commercial Speakers, a study examining the relationship between the First Amendment, broadcast regulations, and commercial speech.
The book served as a basis for an amicus brief before the Supreme Court in the McHenry Case and now includes updated information on. Title II, Broadcast Regulation, and the First Amendment by Brent Skorup on Octo 0 comments Title II allows the FCC to determine what content and media Internet access providers must transmit on their own private networks, so the First Amendment has constantly dogged the FCC’s “net neutrality” proceedings.
The First Amendment idea and the regulation idea are mortal enemies.” Though Monroe’s thesis is intuitively correct, politicians and judges have continually rejected it.
And while the Fairness Doctrine was officially repealed by the FCC inthere is a major movement in Congress to make the former rules Federal law. Abstract. On JPresident George W. Bush signed The Broadcast Decency Enforcement Act, which increased the maximum fine that the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) can impose on broadcast TV and radio licensees for violations of the agency's indecency by: 5.
First Amendment - First Amendment - Permissible restrictions on expression: Despite the broad freedom of expression guaranteed by the First Amendment, there are some historically rooted exceptions.
First, the government may generally restrict the time, place, or manner of speech, if the restrictions are unrelated to what the speech says and leave people with enough. The First Amendment is relevant to public broadcasting, but it is the right of the viewing and listening public, and not the right of the broadcasters, which is paramount.
(b) The First Amendment does not protect private censorship by broadcaster s who are licensed by the Government to use a scarce resource which is denied to others. This cutting-edge book treats broadcast indecency as a social phenomenon challenging the policy approach of government regulation.
It is an exploration of the political and social processes involved in the government control of mass media content. The author, using F.C.C. documents and other sources, studies the complex issue of broadcast indecency and its impact on the Author: Jeremy Harris Lipschultz.
The Beginning of Broadcast Regulation in the Twentieth Century / American Broadcast Regulation and the First Amendment: Another Look By Brown, Pamela A. Read preview. Electronic Media Law & Regulation is a useful reference for students studying to be professionals working in broadcast media and related industries.
Show less As Media Law continues to grow as a hot topic those of you studying to be new lawyers in the media must keep on top of the latest laws and their implications. This cutting-edge book treats broadcast indecency as a social phenomenon challenging the policy approach of government regulation.
It is an exploration of the political and social processes involved in the government control of mass media content. To guide the industry in the 21st century, counsel for the National Association of Broadcasters (NAB) and leading attorneys have prepared the only up-to-date, comprehensive broadcast regulatory publication: NAB’s Legal Guide to Broadcast Law and Regulation.
Known for years as the "voice" for broadcast law, this publication addresses the full range of FCC. The Public and Broadcasting Manual ((e)(8), (e)(7)) (retain most recent version indefinitely).
This pamphlet, written by the Commission, is intended to explain in understandable terms the various aspects and purposes of broadcast service, the Commission’s regulation of it, broadcasters’ obligations, and how the public can.
Book Description. To guide the industry in the 21 st century, counsel for the National Association of Broadcasters (NAB) and leading attorneys have prepared the only up-to-date, comprehensive broadcast regulatory publication: NAB’s Legal Guide to Broadcast Law and for years as the "voice" for broadcast law, this publication addresses the full range of FCC.
FCC, (“Turner I”), the Court explained that “the rationale for applying a less rigorous standard of First Amendment scrutiny to broadcast regulation does not apply in the context of cable regulation.” It also rejected the government’s assertion that market dysfunction justified “industry-specific antitrust legislation” in.
CABLE, CONTENT REGULATION AND THE FIRST AMENDMENT* Henry Geller** and. Donna Lampert * ** Cable television's growth in the last five years has been explosive. Pene-tration has increased from under 20% to 35% of television households and is predicted to be 50%% by the end of the decade.' Pay services are the.
Which of the following is the most important justification courts use to defend broadcast regulation. Spectrum Scarcity During the general election campaign, Channel 3 decides to use four consecutive Wednesday nights from p.m. to 7 p.m. to interview candidates for governor.
sponding to a major first amendment theory in a book intended to be "fun" and "easy" to read (p. ix). Powe presents his analysis of broadcast regulation in four sections, beginning with the history of broadcast regulation and progressing to his conclusion that deregulation of the broadcast media is warranted and : Rene L.
Todd, Lucas A. Powe join. The Battle to Control Broadcast News chronicles the power plays, fights, betrayals, and skirmishes behind the use and misuse of both the Fairness Doctrine, which required broadcasters to air news on controversial issues and to provide a "balance" in their programming, and the Equal Time Law, which governs political programming and claims that federal law cannot require.
Access to political advertising (Equal Time Rule) and regulation of obscenity and indecency over the broadcast airwaves are the only areas of strong FCC content regulation remaining. The “Equal Time Rule” was one of the FCC’s original major regulations, enacted in to regulate an even-handed approach to all federal political campaign.
Related. Mary Anne Franks, Fearless Speech, First Amendment Law Review () (“From Philadelphia to Skokie to Charlottesville, the First Amendment has been interpreted to protect speech by white men that silences and endangers women and minorities.
As free speech doctrine and practice become increasingly concerned with private as well as state. Slate recently published an astonishing piece of revisionist history under the title, “Bring Back the Golden Age of Broadcast Regulation,” which suggested that the old media regulatory model of the past would be appropriate for modern digital media providers and the essay, April Glaser suggests that policymakers should resurrect the Fairness.
A forceful, lively argument for deregulation of broadcasting. Powe (Law/Texas) identifies his target at once: the assumption ""that broadcasting is not entitled to the full range of First Amendment privileges enjoyed by the print media."" This assumption, he explains, has dominated legal consideration of broadcasting—radio and TV—since the 's, when the Federal Radio.
the air.9 These rules applied to broadcast TV and radio, but not to cable or satellite. Inin Red Lion Broadcasting Co. FCC, the Supreme Court ruled that the Fairness Doctrine was consti-tutional, concluding that the print and broadcast media were inherently different in terms of regulatory First Amend-File Size: KB.
BOOKS. Barron, Jerome A. First Amendment Law in a Nutshell. Paul, MN: Thomson/West, Benjamin, Louise M.
Freedom of the Air and the Public Interest: First Amendment Rights in Broadcasting. but also to ensure that this contorted vision of the First Amendment is not extended to other media platforms. Some policymakers and media critics propose extending the regulatory coverage of the broadcast sector-the regulation of speech, in particular-to include new media outlets and digi.
Mastering First Amendment Law then addresses freedom of the press, including broadcast regulation and advancing technology and freedom of association, including the in electoral process. Finally Mastering First Amendment Law examines freedom of religion from both the establishment clause perspective and the free exercise perspective.5/5(1).
Electronic Media Law is written for mass media students, not for future lawyers, so the text is straightforward and explains "legalese." The author covers First Amendment law, political broadcasting rules, broadcast content regulations, FCC rules for station operations, cable regulation, media ownership rules, media liability lawsuits.
A summary of Government Regulation of the Media in 's The Media. Learn exactly what happened in this chapter, scene, or section of The Media and what it means. Perfect for acing essays, tests, and quizzes, as well as for writing lesson plans.
Withthese andother issues ofbroadcast regulation before the courts, Lucas Powe offers a powerful and thought,provoking book, American Broadcasting and the First Amendment, to shedempirical light onthe efficacy ofgovernment control ofthe electronic press.
By presenting a rich and detailed accountoftheactual history ofbroadcast regulation intheUnited. See the legislative history of the Communications Act recounted in CBS Inc. Democratic Nat'l Comm., U.S. 94, (); see also Tracy Westen, Government-Created Scarcity: Thinking About Broadcast Regulation and the First Amendment, in DIGITAL BROADCASTING AND THE PUBLIC INTEREST 47 (Charles M.
Firestone & Amy Korzick Garmer, eds. Known for years as the "voice" for broadcast law, this publication addresses the full range of FCC regulatory issues facing radio and television broadcasters, as well as intellectual property, First Amendment, cable and satellite, and increasingly important online : The Federal Communications Commission was established in and through its regulation of content carriers, such as broadcast media, has had significant impact on questions of First Amendment freedom.
It remains in the middle of controversies on Internet neutrality. (AP Photo/Andrew Harnik, used with permission from the Associated Press). This law school casebook examines the opinions and decisions of the overnmental bodies most directly responsible for the laws and regulations that apply to the electronic mass media-Congress, the FCC, and the courts.
A part of the University Casebook Series, it includes selected cases designed to illustrate the development of a body of law on a particular subject.
The First Amendment (Amendment I) to the United States Constitution prevents the government from making laws which regulate an establishment of religion, prohibit the free exercise of religion, or abridge the freedom of speech, the freedom of the press, the right to peaceably assemble, or the right to petition the government for redress of grievances.
2On the Air David A. O’Connor While the First Amendment and Communications Act ofas amended, protect a broadcaster in its editorial decision-making, there are nonetheless many rules - Selection from NAB Legal Guide to Broadcast Law and Regulation, 6th Edition [Book].
The Court decides the the medium deserves the highest level of First Amendment protection, noting that anyone and everyone can develop a website--the scarcity rationale of Red Lion for greater regulation therefore has no application.
Applying strict scrutiny, the Court proceeds to strike down as vague and unconstitutionally overbroad the. (shelved 1 time as first-amendment) avg rating — 21, ratings — published Want to Read saving. Broadcast Stations on the Air, Oct. 31, Broadcast Revenues, Expenses and Income of Tele-vision Networks and Stations, Revenue and Expense Items for All TV stations re-porting, Broadcast Financial Data of Three Television Networks and stations, ] BOOK REVIEW casting and the first amendment.
They contain, in my opinion, able arguments for bad solutions to the problems of that difficult subject. I It is axiomatic that licensing of the press is an unconstitutional prior restraint which offends our deeply held notions of how a free press should : Henry Geller.DNC, U.S.
94, ; and Tracy Westen, "Government-Created Scarcity: Thinking About Broadcast Regulation and the First Amendment," in Digital Broadcasting and the Public Interest, Charles M.
Firestone and Amy Korzick Garmer, editors (Queenstown, Md: .