Videocracy or pluralism? The ongoing challenge


A 20-nation report profiles the current state of regulation, policy and independence in European television. In the light of the generalised failure of public service broadcasters, it would appear that commercial channels are destined to get the upper hand, even as Eastern European countries become increasingly “European”, for better or for worse.

A 20-nation report profiles the current state of regulation, policy and independence in European television. In the light of the generalised failure of public service broadcasters, it would appear that commercial channels are destined to get the upper hand, even as Eastern European countries become increasingly “European”, for better or for worse.

This content if for our subscribers

Subscribe for 1 year and gain unlimited access to all content on eastwest.eu plus both the digital and the hard copy of the geopolitical magazine

Subscribe now €45

Gain 1 year of unlimited access to only the website and digital magazine

Subscribe now €20

- Advertisement -spot_img

“Mine-golia”, a country that thrives on mines

What the future holds: attack on Taiwan?

Zaki, a terrorist for al-Sisi