Well, i konei matou e, tata VCJS Whakaatu! Once again, I will be present, representing Pāohotanga Beat Magazine, Ka rite ki ngoki ana ahau i roto i te Whakaatu Floor, te kitenga o te aha e taea e kite ahau o nga hōu hua katoa, me innovations i roto i te taiwhanga (pāhotanga me te pou-production) ahumahi.
Ahakoa ki te oaoa katoa e te Whakaatu hopoi mai, ake fifili aha "VCJS" Ko e ranei te "National Association o Broadcasters"Ko? Haunga te nga mano o te rahi tairururaa ahumahi studio i runga i tenei whenua, ko VCJS he tinana nui, me te uaua, uru o ngā rōpū haapurororaa, karapoti a e rua pouaka whakaata me te reo irirangi, a inaianei ipurangi me nga atu ahua o te tuku pāpāho, me te te tahi atu katoa ahumahi e tautoko ia ratou.
Kei te maha faceted-VCJS enei ra, ki te ringa whakawhānui i te mātauranga, rangahau me te auaha hangarau (VCJS Labs) ki akiaki (ranei hanganga ture me ngā take ture), i Paerewa Tautuhinga (me te Waehere Television aka "te hiri o pai Practice") ki ko te Pūnaha Emergency Broadcast (EBS), i ngā kaupapa ipurangi ki awheawhe me hui, me nga mea katoa i roto i-i waenganui i. tomo Just ratou paetukutuku waipuke koe ki te tika te nui e hono ratou me te nui kua haere ratou i runga i.
WOW! I know, right? You are in as much awe as I am, whenever I contemplate the far reach of NAB. But how did it all begin? What are the humble beginnings of NAB and how did they get to where they are today? Read on, and I hope to answer those and other questions you may have about this organization so integral to the broadcast and studio industry.
The National Association of Broadcasters is almost as old as broadcasting, itself. Founded in 1922 by Eugene F. McDonald, Kaiwhakarewa o te kōmata Corporation, NAB is a private trade association established for the purpose of serving the common needs of the broadcasting industry. It was organized primarily to establish codes of ethics within the broadcast industry by creating guidelines for self-regulation (originally it was known as the National Association of Radio Broadcasters; it changed its name to the National Association of Radio and Television Broadcasters in 1951, when it absorbed the Television Broadcasters Association; it again changed its name to the National Association of Broadcasters in 1958).
The government was not having any of this “self-regulation” and so it got into the act itself. Te Ture Communications o 1934 became the first comprehensive legislation to regulate communication (both wire and wireless). Broadcasting was considered interstate commerce, for which Congress had the authority to control under the U.S. Constitution (Article I, Section 8), and broadcast messages were granted First Amendment protection. Broadcasting was recognized as a unique form of communication that would require a different regulatory framework than that of common carriers such as telephony and telegraphy. All of this was then packaged with the philosophy that the broadcast media should serve the public interest, convenience, and necessity. The 1934 act created the fcc, I whakatupato ki te whakarite i mahi kaipāho i te iwi whānui moni, haratau, me te akiaki ia.
I Mei 1, 1955, ngā NARB mema 1,234 AM (tīwera puoro) teihana, 327 FM (auau puoro) teihana me 3 whatunga reo irirangi motu, Columbia Broadcasting Pūnaha, Mutualé Broadcasting Pūnaha, a National Broadcasting Co., Inc. I te mua pouaka whakaata , i te National Association o Irirangi me Television Broadcasters teihana pouaka whakaata 267 rite te mau melo me whatunga katoa 4 pouaka motu, American Broadcasting Co., Columbia Broadcasting Pūnaha, Dumont Television Network me te National Broadcasting Co., Inc. (Source: kaumatua Komiti i runga i te tiāti, komiti iti ki tūhura Juvenile Haututū, Whakaata me te Juvenile Haututū, Pūrongo wā, 1955, Tā Komiti.)
I muri i tona hanganga, te National Association o Broadcasters whakaurua he Code Radio i 1929 me muri, rite hangarau ui, he Code Pouaka Whakaata i roto i 1952 (i roto i tona pukapuka, kite Leo Bogart e whakawhanakehia Whakaata päpäho tere i raro i te aegis o te whatunga reo irirangi nui nei haumi milioni o tara i roto i ... [te] hinonga (Bogart, Ko te Age o Whakaata, P. 9, 1956)).
However, both codes were discontinued in 1982 following an antitrust suit initiated by the Department of Justice that was designed to address advertising rate setting, determining a violation of the Sherman Antitrust Act (15 U.S.C. § 1 (1976)). Broadcasting companies were neither forced to belong to NAB nor follow the codes it established, despite these being recognized as XCHARXstandards of good practiceXCHARX by the FCC, which also did not establish public rules in areas covered by the codes.
VCJS "haere ki te pekapeka" mo te iwi whānui, mooni e ngana ana ki te mau tonu päpäho paerewa, me te pupuri i nga mea katoa i roto i broadcasting on an even keel. Over the years, NAB has been involved in numerous lawsuits, usually appearing as amicus curiae, or “a friend of the court” as having a strong interest in or views on the subject matter of an action, but not an official party to the action. Their views have helped shape the legal landscape in regards to the entire industry (which encompasses broadcast, post-production rongorau me torotoro waea pūmārō, pūmanawa, me ngā ratonga).
Peka i tāwharau i me te mau mai i ngā mahi ture, VCJS whakarato ona ngā mema ki ētahi atu hua, tae atu ki te whare pukapuka rangahau kei roto i runga i tekau mano buka, he tokotoko e ngā tohunga i roto i te pūtaiao, me te hangarau, me te rangahau, me te whakamahere, me te pānui ā-marama ki ona ngā mema (VCJS World), Me te te pukapuka wiki RadioWeek a TV teie mahana.
In addition, NAB started NAB Education Foundation, so that it could educate citizens in the United States about the principles of free speech and other topics concerning the industry. The foundation conducts research and education activities on issues such as first amendment rights relating to program content, editorial opinions, and commercial speech. And let us not forget the aforementioned yearly conventions, which draw over 100,000 professionals and are the leading source of information, networking and technological showcases in the United States!
YouXCHARXll find the main headquarters of NAB (where else?) in Washington D.C., where it continues its ever-vigilant watch over the airwaves and leads the march for fairness within the broadcasting industry. As of November 1, 2009, the president and CEO of NAB is Gordon H. Smith, He mua United States toofa i Oregon.
NAB is the premier advocacy association for America’s broadcasters, and we have a long history of advancing radio and television interests in Washington,” said NAB President and CEO Gordon H. Smith. Our mission has been and remains to support broadcaster’s ability to serve local communities, strengthen their businesses and seize new opportunities. Through VCJS Whakaatu me ētahi atu kaupapa, rite VCJS Labs, whakatairanga tatou auaha, te kupu akiaki he heke mai kanapa mo te ahumahi.
Kimihia atu atu e pā ana ki VCJS mā te toro i tona paetukutuku: www.nab.org.
pou Latest e Ryan Salazar (kite katoa)
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