Monday, 24 June 2013
Thursday, 13 June 2013
ERT staff are continuing to broadcast from their studios and broadcasting via streaming which can be monitored on the homepage of the EBU website.
The EBU has been accessing the stream and retransmitting it via satellite to give Europe’s public service media access to ERT's news content.
Από τις έξι το απόγευμα, αμέσως μετά το διάγγελμα του Σίμου Κεδίκογλου, ξεκίνησε η αντίστροφη μέτρηση για τη δημόσια τηλεόραση. Αντίστροφη μέτρηση για το τέλος μιας ολόκληρης εποχής. Ένα τέλος που ήρθε με μαύρο στις οθόνες της ΕΡΤ.
Το πρόγραμμα των καναλιών της δημόσιας τηλεόρασης προσαρμόστηκε, όπως ήταν φυσικό, στην απρόσμενη επικαιρότητα που αυτή τη φορά αφορούσε την ίδια την ΕΡΤ.
Πόσοι τηλεθεατές παρακολούθησαν τις τελευταίες ώρες εκπομπής προγράμματος από τη δημόσια τηλεόραση;
Τα λεπτά που ακολούθησαν μετά τις 23:00, όταν άρχισαν να κλείνουν ένας - ένας όλοι οι πομποί της ΕΡΤ, η ΕΤ1 σημείωνε τηλεθέαση 10,1%, η ΝΕΤ 13,6% και η ΕΤ3 0,3%.
Το ενδιαφέρον των τηλεθεατών κορυφώθηκε στο διάστημα 20:00 - 22:00, με το μεγαλύτερο ποσοστό να καταγράφεται λίγο πριν τις 21:00, όταν έφτασε στο 31,9%.
Wednesday, 12 June 2013
A message to Greece by Anonymous ignited by the shutdown of the greek national public TV and radio channels.
And, here is a petition to stop the shutdown.
Monday, 10 June 2013
Friday, 7 June 2013
Wednesday, 5 June 2013
Monday, 3 June 2013
A flash mob (or flashmob) is a group of people who assemble suddenly in a public place, perform an unusual and seemingly pointless act for a brief time, then quickly disperse, often for the purposes of entertainment, satire, and artistic expression. Flash mobs are organized via telecommunications, social media, or viral emails.
And, a flash mob at Lakeside shopping centre, in Essex, England, with almost 40 Irish dancers.
First flash mob
The first flash mobs were created in Manhattan in 2003, by Bill Wasik, senior editor of Harper's Magazine. The first attempt was unsuccessful after the targeted retail store was tipped off about the plan for people to gather. Wasik avoided such problems during the first successful flash mob, which occurred on June 3, 2003 at Macy's department store, by sending participants to preliminary staging areas—in four Manhattan bars—where they received further instructions about the ultimate event and location just before the event began.
More than 130 people converged upon the ninth floor rug department of the store, gathering around an expensive rug. Anyone approached by a sales assistant was advised to say that the gatherers lived together in a warehouse on the outskirts of New York, that they were shopping for a "love rug", and that they made all their purchase decisions as a group. Subsequently, 200 people flooded the lobby and mezzanine of the Hyatt hotel in synchronized applause for about 15 seconds, and a shoe boutique in SoHo was invaded by participants pretending to be tourists on a bus trip.
Wasik claimed that he created flash mobs as a social experiment designed to poke fun at hipsters and to highlight the cultural atmosphere of conformity and of wanting to be an insider or part of "the next big thing". The Vancouver Sun wrote, "It may have backfired on him ... [Wasik] may instead have ended up giving conformity a vehicle that allowed it to appear nonconforming." In another interview he said "the mobs started as a kind of playful social experiment meant to encourage spontaneity and big gatherings to temporarily take over commercial and public areas simply to show that they could".