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World Radio Day – February 13, 2024

We are looking for volunteer DJ’s for WJAZ radio shows, broadcast right here in Weymouth, NS.
Prerequisite: You must be comfortable in broadcasting and be able to speak the names of all personnel (musicians) for each song or at end of a set and possibly tell a story about the session or players.

Please email us if interested at info@mazelmusicalarts.org

DG/ME/ID/2024/07 – Original: French Message from Ms Audrey Azoulay, Director-General of UNESCO, on the occasion of World Radio Day 13 February 2024

On this World Radio Day, we celebrate not only the history of radio, but also its central role in our societies, now and in the years to come. The year 2024 marks a milestone in the history of this medium: it is the year we celebrate the centenary of the first live radio broadcast of the Olympic Games, on the eve of the next Games in Paris. This milestone reminds us that, since its creation at the end of the nineteenth century, radio has always been with us, bringing us together around powerful moments and shared emotions. And so, for over a century, it has been informing us, entertaining us,and also educating us, as this year’s theme underlines.It is all the more true today: despite the growing influence of the Internet and social networks, radio continues to be a prime source of information and entertainment – it is estimated that over 4 billion people listen to it. Radio is also the medium that reaches places others do not: while almost a third of the population did not have a decent Internet connection in 2023, a proportion that rises to half of the population in rural areas, radio is more inclusive and accessible, particularly in crisis situations.

For example, in Afghanistan, following the decision – which UNESCO immediately and firmly condemned – to deprive Afghan girls and women of their fundamental right to learn and teach, the Organization has put in place what is in effect education over the airwaves, supporting Radio Begum in particular. This radio station, run by Afghan women for Afghan women, provides literacy courses and gives them a voice.Radio can also be the voice of the voiceless, enabling all individuals and communities to express themselves, and to bring the diversity of their cultures to life. That is why UNESCO supports and encourages community radio all over the world. As we see it, radio is more than a technical means of broadcasting: it embodies a certain idea of information, cultural diversity and education for all; we could go so far as to say that radio can and must be a humanist medium.

Today, 13 February, may we once again acknowledge the road travelled by radio, and the power of its airwaves to build – to “broadcast” – the possibility of a better world.