TITLE

Carter on digital

PUB. DATE
June 2009
SOURCE
Media Week;6/23/2009, Issue 1214, p6
SOURCE TYPE
Trade Publication
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
The article presents the views of Lord Stephen Carter, the Minister for Communications of Great Britain on "Digital Britain," the report outlining the British government's digital media strategy. Carter believes that the report would produce positive outcomes despite his looming departure from the government and the impending change in government in line with the upcoming general election in 2010. It discusses the decision of Carter to reject the proposal of Five to secure Channel 4's future by merging the two companies.
ACCESSION #
43375944

 

Related Articles

  • Carter ups the digital media ante. Barrett, Steve // Media Week;2/3/2009, Issue 1194, p26 

    The article discusses the vision of the Minister of Communications, Technology, and Broadcasting, Lord Stephen Carter for Digital Britain. Carter believes that the government should not intervene in the digital market because according to him, liberalized markets bring innovation, opportunity,...

  • THE KNOWLEDGE.  // Director;Jul/Aug2009, Vol. 62 Issue 12, p11 

    The article features Stephen A. Carter, also known as Lord Carter of Barnes, the British Minister for Communications, Technology & Broadcasting. Carter became the managing director of advertising firm J. Walter Thompson for eight years and was made communications minister in 2008. His report...

  • Brown is rocked but he won't roll over. Macintyre, James // New Statesman;1/11/2010, Vol. 139 Issue 4983, p12 

    In this article the author examines efforts to unseat Gordon Brown, the British prime minister, as leader of the Labor Party. At issue is an attempt by two former cabinet ministers to force Brown's resignation. The author is of the opinion that Brown's resignation will be voluntary rather than...

  • Centre Stage: Will digital media gain cross-party support?  // Marketing (00253650);Feb2015, p1 

    The general election, in May, could redefine the relationship between the political parties and the mainstream media, with the outcome far from predictable, writes Ben Bold

  • State in flux after cabinet walks out. James, Ed // MEED: Middle East Economic Digest;3/21/2008, Vol. 52 Issue 12, p19 

    The article reports on the political and economic impact of the resignation of Kuwait's Council of Ministers on March 17, 2008. It is said that the move threatens to further destabilise the state's political and economic progress and could force the country to hold fresh elections. In a letter...

  • We have to speak up to influence digital regulation. Pearse, Justin // New Media Age;11/20/2008, p02 

    The author addresses the need for a digital voice in all areas of media and advertising regulation in Great Britain. He comments on the approach of the Labour Government to the digital media industry. He praises the move of the Internet Advertising Bureau (IAB) to educate the civil servants of...

  • TUNIS-UNREST-RESIGNATION.  // Middle East Reporter (Daily Edition);3/2/2011, Vol. 196 Issue 5043, p9 

    The article reports on the resignation of three more Tunisian ministers in 2011 and the permission given to the Islamist political movement, Ennahda, to form a political party. The resignation of several government officials is considered as the worst political crisis in the country since the...

  • Verdict near on register.  // PRWeek (London);2/20/2009, p7 

    The article reports that the government of Great Britain is set to make a final decision on whether to implement a statutory register of lobbyists. The mandatory register of lobbyists was proposed by the public administration select committee. Tom Watson, Cabinet Office minister, relates that...

  • Change coming in Britain. Goddard, Ben // Hill;5/6/2010, Vol. 17 Issue 50, p19 

    In this article, the author comments on the 2010 parliamentary elections in Great Britain.

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics