Libyan Jamahiriya Broadcasting Corporation
|Country||Libyan Arab Jamahiriya|
|Owner||Government of Libya|
Libyan Jamahiriya Broadcasting Corporation (LJBC) (Arabic: الهيئة العامة لإذاعات الجماهيرية العظمى) was the state-run broadcasting organization in Libya under the rule of Muammar Gaddafi. It distributed news in coordination with the Jamahiriya News Agency in accordance with state laws controlling Libya media.
Stations run by the LJBC include:
- Al-Jamahiriya TV - the official state television channel with news and entertainment.
- Al-Madina TV - an entertainment channel
- Al-Jamahiriya Satellite Channel - international satellite channel
- Al Mounawaa
- Al Hidaya Al Libiya
- Al Shababiyah - youth programming
- Al Libiya (formerly Al Jamahiriya 2) - a general entertainment channel
- Al Badeel
- Al Jamahiriya TV English - English speaking channel
- Libya Al Riadhiya - Sports channel
- Radio Jamahirya 103.4 MHz - generalist program in Arabic
- Voice of the Libyan People - international shortwave radio broadcasts
Long occupied by Abdallah Mansour, the General Manager of the company has since January 2009 been Mohammed Ali Kilani, "poet of the revolution" and former manager of a production company.
The corporation's website and online presence was serviced by fifty employees, mostly journalists. They were organized into four departments; news editing, programming, design, and maintenance and operations, based in offices in Tripoli.[dead link]
|Network||Libyan Jamahiriya Broadcasting Corporation|
Al-Jamahiriya TV was a television channel broadcast by the Libyan Jamahiriya Broadcasting Corporation. The channel broadcasts mainly Libyan Aljamahiriya discussions, cultural programs and news bulletins. It was available in three languages: Arabic, English, French and Russian.
Emphasis was left to the official Libyan political and government activities, with live coverage of sessions of the People's Congress, speeches of the "Guide of the Revolution" (the official position held by Colonel Gaddafi) and readings of The Green Book, written by the Libyan leader, and published in 1975.
The channel started in the morning and ended in the evening by reading verses from the Koran and the dissemination of the national anthem, before giving way to a focus and national radio.
- "Libya: Political forces | The Economist". 2008-12-10. Retrieved 2011-03-18.
- "Libya rebels say they seize control of state TV". Reuters. 22 August 2011. Retrieved 22 August 2011.
- "Around LJBC". Retrieved 2011-03-18.
- Halliday, Joshua (22 August 2011). "Blank pictures from Libyan state TV augurs moment of change". Guardian. Retrieved 22 August 2011.
- LJBC homepage (Internet Archive copy as of July 23, 2011: original site is no longer live)