Indigenous screen cultures in canada explores key questions surrounding the power and suppression of indigenous narrative and representation in contemporary indigenous media focussing primarily on the aboriginal peoples television network the authors also examine indigenous language broadcasting in radio television and film aboriginal journalism practices audience creation within and beyond indigenous communities the roles of program scheduling and content acquisition policies in the . Indigenous media challenges the power of the state erodes communication monopolies and illuminates government threats to indigenous cultural social economic and political sovereignty its effectiveness in these areas however is hampered by government control of broadcast frequencies licensing and legal limitations over content and ownershipindigenous screen cultures in canada . Indigenous screen cultures is an accomplished and strong contribution to the growing body of scholarship on indigenous media by bringing together interdisciplinary research and analyses the volume sheds much needed light on the enormous challenges and successes of aptn and its ongoing mandate to cover issues affecting canadas diverse aboriginal populations canadian literature. Indigenous screen cultures in canada explores these key questions and undertakes a critical examination of the history and role of indigenous media organizations content and audiences in canada and their growing importance in domestic and global movements for information democracy drawing upon work in anthropology sociology media studies
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