Amazing variety of Great Music "TIME4HEMPRADIO.COM"!

 

 

'Time 4 Hemp Radio is a 'LIVE' twice-weekly program (soon to be 5 days a week) where you will meet all the founders of the Marijuana Movement mixed with an amazing variety of great music. You can find it every Tuesday and Thursday at 5-7 p.m., Central Time at American Freedom Radio. Once you listen, you will want to share this entertaining and educational series with everyone you know. Critics agree - it's the best way to stay on top of the Hemp Movement and that it REALLY IS Time 4 Hemp!

Broadcast radio networks in the United States!





Entertaining

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Stations can be linked in radio networks to broadcast a common radio format, either in broadcast syndication or simulcast or both. Audio broadcasting also can be done via cable radio, local wire television networks, satellite radio, and internet radio via streaming media on the Internet.

Great Music

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Broadcasting by radio takes several forms. These include AM and FM stations. There are several subtypes, namely commercial broadcasting, non-commercial educational (NCE) public broadcasting and non-profit varieties as well as community radio.

Educational

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Many stations broadcast on shortwave bands using AM technology that can be received over thousands of miles (especially at night). Radio in education soon followed and colleges across the U.S. began adding radio broadcasting courses to their curricula.

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The majority of programming in the United States is in English, with Spanish the second-most popular broadcast language; these are the only two languages with domestically produced, national radio networks. In the largest urban areas of the United States, "world ethnic" stations may be found with a wide variety of languages (including Russian, Chinese, Korean and the languages of India); relatively widespread languages French and German have comparatively few radio outlets (in the case of German, due to the fact that most of its speakers are Amish or from similar sects and thus shun radio technology). French speakers can generally receive programming direct from Canadian broadcasters, which are receivable near the Canadian border, and a handful of local stations serving the Haitian diaspora and Creole populations also serve areas in the southeast.

Until the 1980s, most commercial radio stations were affiliated with large networks such as Capital Cities/ABC, CBS, Mutual Network, NBC, and others (e.g., RKO in the 1980s). The traditional major networks that had dominated the history of American radio up to that point began to be dissolved in the 1980s; RKO was forced to break up in a billing scandal, while NBC Radio and Mutual sold their assets to up-and-coming syndicator Westwood One, which itself would be bought by rival CBS in the 1990s. ABC maintained most of its radio network until 2007, when it sold off most of its stations to Citadel Broadcasting (it maintains two specialty networks, sports-oriented ESPN Radio and youth top 40 Radio Disney). CBS sold off Westwood One to private equity interests in the late 2000s as well, but unlike its rivals maintained ownership of its flagship stations. As of 2012, most commercial radio stations are controlled by media conglomerates and private equity firms such as Bain Capital (Clear Channel Communications), Oaktree Capital Management (Townsquare Media) and Cumulus Media.

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