Conference on Children and Media

The fifth annual conference on children and the media was held on June 26, 2000. Conference participants included members of the television industry, advertisers, producers of children's programming, advocates, researchers, and policy makers of children's media.

The Fourth Annual Annenberg Public Policy Center Conference on Children and Television: A Summary

On June 28, 1999, the Annenberg Public Policy Center convened its fourth annual Conference on Children and Television at the National Press Club in Washington, D.C. The conference was part of APPC’s ongoing commitment to monitor the state of children’s programming and recognize noteworthy efforts and achievements in the development and distribution of quality children’s
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The Third Annual Annenberg Public Policy Center’s Conference on Children and Television: A Summary

On June 22, 1998, the Annenberg Public Policy Center held its third annual Conference on Children and Television at the National Press Club in Washington, D.C. The conference was part of the APPC’s ongoing commitment to monitor the state of children’s programming by recognizing noteworthy efforts and achievements in the development and distribution of quality
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The Second Annual Annenberg Public Policy Center’s Conference on Children and Television: A Summary

On June 9, 1997, the Annenberg Public Policy Center held its second annual Conference on Children and Television at the National Press Club in Washington, D.C. The conference is part of APPC’s ongoing commitment to monitor the state of children’s programming by recognizing noteworthy efforts and achievements in the development and distribution of quality children’s
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The First Annual Annenberg Public Policy Center Conference on Children and Television: A Summary

The Annenberg Public Policy Center hosted the first Conference on Children and Television in June of 1996. The goal of the conference was to focus on what is good about current programming for children, the positive role that high-quality, educational television can play in children’s lives, and ways producers and programmers can overcome the obstacles
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