AN 08-10-94 SCR-578-A,B Radio Transmitter (maint.) (Mil TM)

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Extra info for AN 08-10-94 SCR-578-A,B Radio Transmitter (maint.) (Mil TM)

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Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1996, pp. 59–74. Empire of the Air: The Men Who Made Radio. Florentine Films/PBS, 1991. A Date with Your Family. Simmel-Meservey Films, 1950. S. broadcasting start? It would be easy to begin with the invention of radio, because this is the basic technological breakthrough that allowed broadcasting to emerge onto the cultural scene. From there we could trace radio’s progression and evolution until it attained its current state of perfection in 2010. But wait: What we’ve just sketched is the typical progress narrative, by which a certain phenomenon springs into existence; undergoes a pattern of “natural” growth based on its “essential” qualities; is improved upon, updated, and advanced; and arrives at some equally arbitrary stopping point.

Soon the FRC reversed its previously tolerant stance, and in late 1929 revoked Brinkley’s license, charging that he was in fact operating a point-to-point service for commercial purposes and not a proper broadcasting station in the public interest. The Kansas Medical Board revoked Brinkley’s medical license a few months later. ” His campaign was a model of populist appeal; Gene Fowler and Bill Crawford claim that later southern politicians, Huey Long and W. Lee “Pappy” O’Daniel (another radio sage), would use Brinkley’s example in their successful campaigns in Louisiana and Texas, respectively.

Brinkley himself expanded into other medical concerns, including one recommendation with which he was years ahead of the AMA: “If you have high blood pressure, watch your diet. Eat no salt at all” (Fowler and Crawford 1987, 41). But the forces of sanctioned knowledge—in this case, medical—could reach even where broadcasting regulations couldn’t. In March 1939, Dr. Fishbein published a series of articles in the AMA publication Hygeia called “Modern Medical Charlatans,” in which Brinkley played a featured role.

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