National Broadcasting Commission (NBC) has kicked against the transmission of Free-To-Air satellite signals | Ikonerx | Creating Everyday.

National Broadcasting Commission (NBC) has kicked against the transmission of Free-To-Air satellite signals


📷  Image Credit: unsplash / heerikhuize

The National Broadcasting Commission (NBC) has kicked against the transmission of Free-To-Air satellite signs with unwholesome contents in the nation, saying they compromise the country's basic beliefs and look to sabotage its solidarity and harmony. 

Telecasters and clients of satellite telecom were likewise helped to remember the arrangements of the Nigeria Broadcasting Code and the Act, which are the fantastic laws for broadcasting in Nigeria. 

As per NBC, Section (2) of the National Broadcasting Commission Act CAP N11, Laws of the Federation of Nigeria, 2004, states, “No person shall operate or use any apparatus or premises for the transmission of sound or vision by cable, television, radio, satellite or any other medium of a broadcast from anywhere in Nigeria except under and in accordance with the provisions of this act.” 

NBC requests that all supporters transmitting Free-To-Air satellite administrations must scramble all communicating signals on their foundation. 

"We additionally wish to demand all Pay TV channels to watch the standards on Decency of Broadcast Content. Many Pay TV channels, particularly, convey exceptionally disgusting, foul, and vulgar substance. Telecasters must take awareness of the code arrangements on the watershed." 

The commission cautions that unclassified, profane, and revolting melodic recordings won't go on without serious consequences, from now on, including, "the supporter has a commitment to guarantee that melodic works are appropriate for broadcasting before putting them on air." 

In another turn of events, the International Press Center (IPC) has denounced the provocation and unlawful confinement of columnists by men of the Nigerian Police Force in Warri, Delta State. 

Report by the Committee to Protect Journalists expresses that Matthew Omonigho (Daily Post Newspaper), Edeki Igafe (News Agency of Nigeria), Christopher Odamah (Delta Trumpet Newspaper), Onyekachukwu Meluwa (Punch Newspaper) and Francis Sadhere (Business Day Newspaper) were as of late irritated and unlawfully confined over their expert associations with Cletus Opukeme, Publisher of Daily Watch news site. 

In an announcement, Lanre Arogundade, Executive Director, International Press Center said the police should stop annoying and unlawfully confining columnists, while they ought to freely unveil the explanation they are looking for writer Cletus Opukeme. 

“Journalists should be allowed the liberty to work without fear of harassment and intimidation from security operatives,” Arogundade said.

Mr. Arogundade encouraged the Delta State Police Command to follow fair treatment if any of the concerned writers is suspected to have disregarded any law.

Contributor

Author & Editor

.

0 Comments: