The working paper documents the pilot rural radio campaign, dubbed as 'Climate Change i-Broadkas Mo', implemented by the CGIAR Research Program on Climate Change, Agriculture and Food Security in Southeast Asia (CCAFS SEA) and the Philippine Federation of Rural Broadcasters (PFRB)​ in strategic regions of the Philippines from 2015 to 2018.

Ear after ear, a community radio meant for migrant labourers of the millennium city has grown by bridging the gap between them and the administration.

This paper reports on the availability, use and information seeking behaviour of a farming community with specific reference to Information and Communication Technologies (ICTs). It fills a research gap by examining what people do with a medium when they have access to it, rather than looking at barriers surrounding the use of ICTs and digital divide issues arising due to differential access and capabilities. The study was conducted in a state in North India, and provides insights into intentions and factors surrounding the use of various media by farmers.

Food security is back in the headlines along with some hard-to-answer questions about how to achieve Millennium Development Goal. One of the solutions can be found in technology adapted for use on small farms in Africa. Gary Humphreys reports.

Orissa's first community radio station, Radio Namaskar, is making its voice heard, loud and clear.

Radio is still the most important mass medium in sub-Saharan Africa. Due to political liberalisation, the media landscape in many countries has become substantially more diverse since the 1990s.

Community radio is supposed to empower the marginalised and give them a voice. Given the lack of objective outputs by which to measure the outcome, it is necessary to look at the subjective aspects of its impact.

On July 31, Venezuelan regulators revoked the broadcast rights of 34 radio stations, deepening a rift between President Hugo Chavez

A community radio service in the Baramati district is building up the confidence and knowledge levels of rural women and girls in the area.

US lawmakers are debating the extension of copyrights law to include payment to performance artists for music played on AM and FM radio. The law, as it stands today, requires broadcasters to pay songwriters, but not music performers. The Bipartisan Performance Rights Act will, if passed, require AM and FM radio stations to pay a flat rate to both songwriters as well as performance artists,