The ABC is preparing for yet another restructure announcement, where it's likely to make changes to increase communication and content between its silos.
News, soaps and even the cricket outrated Big Brother and Masterchef, writes Glenn Dyer.
Just over 40% of the audience again watched the digitals or pay TV instead of the weak offerings on the main free-to-air channels.
Is the federal government's $308 million plan to provide pensioners with digital set-top boxes really a vital service for vulnerable Australians?
The Seven Network has announced a new digital TV channel marketed specifically towards men. Set to leave the locker room late next month, 7Mate will have an emphasis on sport and cars. Struth! says Dan Barrett.
Each commercial broadcaster will offer three unique channels by the end of 2010. So what can we expect? Dan Barrett wraps the rumours and speculation.
The free-to-air television networks have repeatedly changed their justification for the licence fee handout. Now the latest excuse has been demolished by Foxtel.
Australians once had a chance to get new and original TV channels. Instead, we got repeats of Alf and something called "Slamball" -- and we're now paying for the privilege. Peter Martin explains how the networks pulled it off.
There's plenty of nonsense circulating about the Government's half-billion dollar handout to the television networks. And not all of it from the Government.
Australia's digital channels are still exempt from the "55% local content" rules. Given they just got a $250k hand-out from the government under the guise of protecting Australian TV, isn't it time some quotas were enforced? asks David Knox.