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Asunto:[debunker] Rumores
Fecha:Sabado, 29 de Septiembre, 2001  09:15:06 (-0500)
Autor:Victor Quiros-Vargas <victorcr @........cr>
En respuesta a:Mensaje 2051 (escrito por GREGORIO)

[FRAJALO]
"...Porque miente cuando se levanta como adalid de la defensa de las
       libertades cuando
       hoy en día no se puede oir la canción Imagine de John Lennon en
sus radios..."

[V.Q.]
Más allá de la cuestión política...

Al parecer Neil Young interpretó "Imagine" en la teletón del pasado
viernes en los EE.UU. Si es así entonces no existiría tal prohibición.
<http://www.villagevoice.com/issues/0139/wolk.php>;

Se ha hablado mucho en varias partes (y listas) sobre una supuesta
"prohibición" de interpretar o programar una serie de canciones en los
EE.UU., sin embargo eso no es totalmente cierto, hay matices (no sería
una prohibición sino un asunto de "sentido común"). El rumor se ha
esparcido muy rápido por Internet y los cazadores de fraudes ya han dado
su posición al respecto. Por ejemplo, en
<http://www.villagevoice.com/issues/0139/wolk.php>; se halla un artículo
al respecto. Algunas partes de éste dicen:

"...Strangely enough, "Imagine" isn't just potentially inappropriate,
it's multifariously appropriate: Neil Young performed it on last
Friday's   celebrity telethon, and at least one Midwestern station has
been airing Lennon's recording peppered with bits of Bush's first
post-attack speech.

The electronic panic over the Clear Channel list shows the need
Americans do have for catharsis—the need to experience art about fire
and death and jumping and Tuesdays, especially now. It's also a
distraction from the real threat to liberty at hand. "Enter Sandman" and
"Spirit in the Sky" grab people's attention in a way that technical talk
about wiretapping and search-and-seizure laws doesn't. The idea of the
government monitoring your e-mail somehow isn't as immediately
upsetting as the thought of Rage banned from the radio. The rights we
may be about to lose are a lot subtler than the songs we never lost
anyway..."

Sobre el rumor en sí...

"...The same is true of the widespread rumor concerning Clear Channel
Communications, the biggest American radio conglomerate (with well over
1100 U.S. radio stations). The word was that after the attack,
higher-ups at Clear Channel distributed a list of about 150 songs banned
from airplay—everything from "Walk Like an Egyptian" to "Peace Train" to
"Knockin' on Heaven's Door," not to mention the entire catalog of Rage
Against the Machine. "Clearly, Corporate Amerika does not believe in
catharsis," wrote one indignant friend above the copy she forwarded. 

Corporate Amerika, as it turns out, doesn't care much one way or the
other about catharsis. A Clear Channel press release denied there was a
ban; as The New York Times reported on the 19th, the list did originate
within the company, but as a more or less casual suggestion on its
internal e-mail network, not as a formal edict. And it doesn't seem to
have affected actual programming much, even on New York's Clear
Channel stations. Wayne Mayo, music director of WTJM ("Jammin' 105"),
says he never actually saw the list; the station didn't play "You
Dropped a Bomb on Me" or "Another One Bites the Dust" for a few days,
but that was it. WLTW ("Lite FM") program director Jim Ryan says he told
DJs to use their common sense: "Do you play 'Only the Good Die Young'?
No! 
    
But the song was never banned, and we're playing it again now, because
it tests popular with our audience." ..." 


Víctor Q.V.



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