by: Flow Staff
Let us know what you think in our Flow Poll.
by: Jeffrey P. Jones / Old Dominion University
Government access television is often much more than boring city council meetings. With an increase in quality productions in communities across the nation, “Civic TV” may be as close as we get in the U.S. to the public
service broadcasting tradition of other nations.
by: Gareth Palmer / University of Salford
Britain’s Jeremy Kyle demonstrates why television’s need to maximize emotional performances and responses means that producers invest in those most likely to offer confessional behaviour for public consumption.
by: Michele Byers / Saint Mary’s University
Canadian television texts and the field of Canadian television studies appear to be enjoying a surge of development and visibility, but there is one major stumbling block to this work… there is no archive of Canadian television where materials could be made available to the public, scholarly or otherwise.
by: Joan Hawkins / Indiana University, Bloomington
The fact that rural dish users reside in the country whose culture—without the dish—is so frequently unavailable to them is one of the things we need to
take into account when we discuss audience.
by: Ray Cha / Independent Scholar
YouTube and other video on demand services are changing the terms of television programming and distribution, as well as control and access over
by: Olivier Tchouaffe / FLOW Staff
The recent media focus on former child soldiers from Africa serves to not only draw attention to the plight of similar youths, but make a compelling argument in favor of