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"A recent study of broadcasting programs of 15 European countries for a period of three months, by the International Broadcasting Office at Geneva, shows their average composition as follows:

Musical Entertainment - 44.3%

Literature - 5.4%

Talks - 10.5%

Criticism and News - 12.7%

Religion - 3.65%

Miscellaneous - 25.1%

Commercial broadcasts were largely discouraged and comedic programming was non-existent.

"Educational broadcasting is growing in popularity in Europe and is being extended into the afternoon school hours."

"But 'commercial America,' with more than 600 of the word's 1,400 radio stations, seems so far to have gotten the most dough out of radio. This business now contributes $500,000,000 a year to the nation's wealth."

A good deal of column space explains how the Soviet Union used radio.

     


- from Amazon:


''Radio Here and Abroad'' (Pathfinder Magazine, 1932)

''Radio Here and Abroad'' (Pathfinder Magazine, 1932)

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