This report represents the fourth consecutive year in which researchers have conducted a comprehensive analysis of the programming for children available in a large urban market over the course of one week.
A survey that examines the continuing transformation of the media environment in homes with children.
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
The national poll measures parents’ and children’s opinions of television programming, their viewing and other media-related behaviors, and knowledge of attitudes toward relevant policy issues.
This report compares the 105th Congress to those that preceded it. This report is predicated on the assumption that strong partisanship and civility are not mutually exclusive.
The purpose of this study was to gather information on media uses by and reaching Latino American preschoolers. The study examines how Latino American preschoolers watch television, use computers or play with video games.
This report examines the amount of quality of television programming specifically designed for children. The evaluation includes results from a national survey over 1,200 parents and 300 of their children to determine attitudes toward children’s television.
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
This report focuses on the commercial measurement of television’s child audience and the possible effects of this measurement system on the amount of education programming available to children.
The Minnesota Compact recognizes that improving the quality of public discourse requires a systemic solution involving the public, the press, and politicians.