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Extra resources for Australian Communications and the Public Sphere: Essays in Memory of Bill Bonney
The life of one of these services corresponds 38 Australian Communications and the Public Sphere with the life of a mining town. Once a deposit is exhausted and operations cease then so too does the television repeater service. Pressure for satellite delivered television into remote Australia came from the mining sector, which feels strongly that it is governments' responsibility to bear the costs of servicing the shifting and impermanent mining towns. But 'problems' such as the high mobility of remote Aboriginal populations are often cited as reason enough for not providing certain services to these populations.
A forum concerned with development issues, UNESCO has had as long standing agenda items the free flow doctrine and satellite technology. Concerned by the effects of its dwindling support within the organisation, the United States gave notice of its intention to quit UNESCO in 1984. The American government was not satisfied with the returns on its investment in the organisation and did withdraw in 1985. In particular the United States wanted UNESCO to return to more 'traditional' approaches to human rights, to drop topics such as collective rights and to back away from moves towards new world information, communication and economic orders (Pincus 1984).
By the end of that year CAAMA had opted for land line delivery of its programs to the 8CCC transmitter from its own studios. In 1982 the 8CCC board threatened to suspend CAAMA's programs altogether, alleging that the Aboriginal language news broadcasts were not accurate translations of the English news and contained 'political' material. Even before this time CAAMA had arrived at the view that participation in the ownership, and indeed control of a licence was the only way to ensure the editorial integrity of Aboriginal productions.
Australian Communications and the Public Sphere: Essays in Memory of Bill Bonney by Wilson