|Type||Television network, |
Satellite television and
|Founded||31 October 1969|
|Products||Television content, television programming|
|Parent||Want Want China Times|
China Television Company, Ltd. (CTV; Chinese :中國電視公司; pinyin :Zhōngguó Diànshì Gōngsī; Pe̍h-ōe-jī :Tiong-kok-tiān-sī-kong-si; Zhuyin Fuhao :ㄓㄨㄥ ㄍㄨㄛˊ ㄉㄧㄢˋ ㄕˋ ㄍㄨㄥ ㄙ) (Formerly called Taiwan Daytime TV (TDT) in 1969-1975) is a television broadcasting company based in Taipei, Taiwan. It was established on September 3, 1968, by the then-ruling Nationalist Party of the Republic of China. The party owned the majority stake of the network. Trial broadcast started on October 9, 1969, and the channel formally started broadcasting on October 31 the same year.
It was the first television channel to broadcast full colour television service to the whole island.
On August 9, 1999, the channel was publicly listed on Taiwan Stock Exchange, becoming the first publicly listed broadcasting company on the island.
In 2006, due to effects borne by the media reform law in Taiwan requiring all political parties to divest their control in radio and television companies, 90% of CTV shares were sold to the China Times media group, effectively giving the station leeway to some of its satellite TV concerns, notably the Chung T'ien Television (CTi), one of major cable television programmers in Taiwan. Some CTV shows are now seen on CTi's two channels on cable.
It is currently the largest television channels on the island. Its shows consistently rated 2nd in all major time slots, and is home to Taiwan's most watched early evening newscast, the CTV News Global Report.
In November 2019 William Wang, a PRC spy who defected to Australia, claimed that CTV had received Chinese funding in return for airing stories which were unfavorable to the Taiwanese government. CTV parent company Want Want China Times Group denied these allegations.
The testcard of CTV is PM5544.
CTI may stand for:
Public broadcasting involves radio, television and other electronic media outlets whose primary mission is public service. In many countries of the world, funding comes from governments, especially via annual fees charged on receivers. In the United States, public broadcasters may receive some funding from both federal and state sources, but generally most of their financial support comes from underwriting by foundations and businesses, along with audience contributions via pledge drives. The great majority operate as private not-for-profit corporations.
The media of Canada is diverse and highly regionalized. News media, both print and digital and in both official languages, is largely dominated by a handful of major media corporations. The largest of these corporations is the country’s national public broadcaster, CBC/Radio-Canada, who also plays a significant role in producing domestic cultural content, operating radio and TV networks in both English and French.
The China Times is a daily Chinese-language newspaper published in Taiwan. It is one of the four largest newspapers in Taiwan, along with the Liberty Times, Apple Daily and United Daily News.
CKCW-DT, virtual channel 2, is a CTV owned-and-operated television station licensed to Moncton, New Brunswick, Canada, serving as the network's outlet for both New Brunswick and Prince Edward Island. The station is owned by the Bell Media subsidiary of BCE Inc. CKCW-DT's studios are located at Halifax and George Streets in Moncton, with a PEI bureau in Charlottetown. Its transmitter is located on Wilson Road in Hillsborough.
Commercial broadcasting is the broadcasting of television programs and radio programming by privately owned corporate media, as opposed to state sponsorship. It was the United States′ first model of radio during the 1920s, in contrast with the public television model in Europe during the 1930s, 1940s and 1950s, which prevailed worldwide, except in the United States and Brazil, until the 1980s.
CTV may refer to:
The mass media in Taiwan is considered to be one of the freest and most competitive in Asia. Cable TV usage is high and there is also a wide selection of newspapers available covering most political viewpoints.
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Everybody Speaks Nonsenses II – Hot Pot was a popular Taiwanese television sketch show, mainly focusing on topics related to Taiwanese politics.
CTV 2 Alberta is a Canadian English language entertainment and former educational television channel in the province of Alberta. Owned by the Bell Media subsidiary of BCE Inc., it operates as a de facto owned-and-operated station of its secondary CTV 2 television system.
The Chinese Television System Inc. is a terrestrial television station in Taiwan and was founded in 1971. Recent milestones of the network are in sports events include to have the distinction to offer exclusive coverage of the 2017 Universiade which was held in Taipei. This included airing the opening and closing ceremonies plus major games and it enabled its YouTube channel with several options to watch the rest of the games. Due to recent interest on soccer in Taiwan triggered by the success of its National team it also bought the rights to broadcast in its free-to-air waves the 2018 FIFA World Cup for all matches from the eight-finals to the end of the tournament becoming with that the only channel which offered an event often reserved to cable TV channels.
Chung T'ien Television, is a nationwide cable TV network based in Taiwan. It belongs to Want Want China Times group, which also owns China Television (CTV).
CTi News was a cyber news channel operated by Chung T'ien Television in Taiwan.
CTi Variety is a satellite cable channel operated by Chung T'ien Television in Taiwan.
CTi Entertainment is a satellite cable channel operated by Chung T'ien Television in Taiwan.
Want Want Holdings Limited is a food manufacturer from Taiwan. It is the largest rice cake and flavored drinks maker in Taiwan. It engages in the manufacturing and trading of snack foods and beverages. It operates over 100 manufacturing plants in mainland China and 2 in Taiwan, and employs over 60,000 people.
Television channels in the Republic of China, commonly known as Taiwan.
History of television in Taiwan. The television industry in Taiwan developed later than that in Europe and the United States.