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Cross Ownership at the Crossroads: The Case for Repealing the FCC's Newspaper/Broadcast Cross Ownership Ban

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Cross Ownership at the Crossroads takes a critical look at the FCC rule that prohibits one entity from owning a newspaper and a radio or television station in the same market. Adopted in 1975, the cross ownership ban was intended to promote a diversity of viewpoints and foster economic competition. Cross Ownership at the Crossroads explores why the rule is counterproductiv Cross Ownership at the Crossroads takes a critical look at the FCC rule that prohibits one entity from owning a newspaper and a radio or television station in the same market. Adopted in 1975, the cross ownership ban was intended to promote a diversity of viewpoints and foster economic competition. Cross Ownership at the Crossroads explores why the rule is counterproductive and why it should be repealed. Documenting how the media marketplace has changed in the last 20 years, how "scarcity" has disappeared as a rationale for the rule, and why it would be difficult for the ban to withstand First Amendment scrutiny today. Cross Ownership at the Crossroads makes a compelling case that repeal is long overdue. Written by Institute Vice President Richard T. Kaplar, and with an introduction by constitutional law scholar Laurence H. Winer, Cross Ownership at the Crossroads is a timely and persuasive critique of the FCC's now obsolete rule.


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Cross Ownership at the Crossroads takes a critical look at the FCC rule that prohibits one entity from owning a newspaper and a radio or television station in the same market. Adopted in 1975, the cross ownership ban was intended to promote a diversity of viewpoints and foster economic competition. Cross Ownership at the Crossroads explores why the rule is counterproductiv Cross Ownership at the Crossroads takes a critical look at the FCC rule that prohibits one entity from owning a newspaper and a radio or television station in the same market. Adopted in 1975, the cross ownership ban was intended to promote a diversity of viewpoints and foster economic competition. Cross Ownership at the Crossroads explores why the rule is counterproductive and why it should be repealed. Documenting how the media marketplace has changed in the last 20 years, how "scarcity" has disappeared as a rationale for the rule, and why it would be difficult for the ban to withstand First Amendment scrutiny today. Cross Ownership at the Crossroads makes a compelling case that repeal is long overdue. Written by Institute Vice President Richard T. Kaplar, and with an introduction by constitutional law scholar Laurence H. Winer, Cross Ownership at the Crossroads is a timely and persuasive critique of the FCC's now obsolete rule.

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