Despite Significant Changes to Media Home Environment, Parents Still Most Concerned about Kids’ TV Watching, V-Chip Ratings and Three-Hour Rule Not Doing Job In Helping Parents Guide Children’s Viewing Habits Study examines how families use media and explore the implications of two major public policy initiatives established to help parents better supervise their children’s television
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.
Free Gift Could Entice Children Into Revealing Personal Family Information: Online Boys More Likely Than Girls, and Older Kids More Likely than Younger Kids, to Say it is OK to Divulge Information According to this latest report, the majority of parents who have home web access look favorably upon the internet – 89 percent believe
The issue agendas of the candidates varied both within parties and between parties. The Republican candidates were more likely to focus on attacking Gore than Gore or Bradley were to concentrate on attacking the Republicans or Bush.
A survey of Philadelphia adults was conducted to identify the attitudes and beliefs underlying actions in response to domestic violence.
This groundbreaking study examines parental attitudes and activities around the Web.
This report examines how the Telecommunications Act of 1996 created a highly pro-competitive strategic direction for public policy-makers that federal, state regulators, and state legislators appear to be following.
This report presents both a description and an evaluation of the Philadelphia: Let’s Stop Domestic Violence! project.
This report examines the quantity and quality of broadcasters’ second-year efforts at implementing the mandates of the FCC’s “Three-Hour Rule.” Reported here are analyses of the education strength of E/I programs airing in Philadelphia and other parts of the country.
This report focuses on the impact of the “Three-Hour Rule” – first implemented in the 1997/98 season – on the workings of the children’s television industry and the kinds of television programs children see over the nation’s free airwaves.