Is Radio Moscow still on?

Is Radio Moscow still on?

Radio Moscow (Russian: Pадио Москва, tr. Radio Moskva), also known as Radio Moscow World Service, was the official international broadcasting station of the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics until 1993….Radio Moscow.

Closed 22 December 1993
Replaced by Voice of Russia
Availability International

How can I listen to Russian news?

Top 5

  1. WFAN 66 AM – 101.9 FM.
  2. WCBS 880.
  3. BBC World Service.
  4. Vanilla Radio – Deep Flavors.
  5. MSNBC News.

What genre is Radio Moscow?

RockRadio Moscow / Genre

Is Radio Free Europe?

Radio Free Europe/Radio Liberty, the network that broadcast uncensored news across the Iron Curtain in Cold War-era Europe, said Saturday it will shutter its operations in Russia, citing mounting fines over its refusal to be identified as a “foreign agent” and a new law stifling freedom of the press.

Are short wave radios illegal?

Shortwave stations in the USA are not permitted to operate exclusively for a domestic audience; they are subject to antenna and power requirements to reach an international audience. Private shortwave broadcasting is fairly rare around the world.

How can I hear Radio Free Europe?

Radio Free Europe and Radio Liberty

  1. Website: Radio Free Europe/Radio Liberty (RFE/RL)
  2. Contact: Contact Radio Free Europe/Radio Liberty.
  3. Phone Number: 1-202-457-6900.

When did Radio Moscow start broadcasting?

By 1939, Radio Moscow was broadcasting (on mediumwave and shortwave) in English, French, Indonesian, German, Italian and Arabic.

What happened to Radio Moscow on WNYC?

This strange mix of radio drama and homespun instruction is a good sample of mid-century Soviet revisionist history. Apr 22, 2016 WNYC tried to bridge the cultural Cold War-divide by periodically airing some Radio Moscow programs. Feb 5, 2014

How many languages are there in Radio Moscow?

By 1931, when Radio Moscow came under the control of the newly established Gosteleradio, the service comprised eight languages: English, French, German, Czech, Hungarian, Italian, Spanish, Swedish. By the 1970s there were 64 languages:

Who were the commentators of Radio Moscow in the 1970s?

In the 1970s, Radio Moscow’s commentators broadcast in the “News and Views” program. The participants were Viktor Glazunov, Leonid Rassadin, Yuri Shalygin, Alexander Kushnir, Yuri Solton and Vladislav Chernukha. In the late 1970s, the English language service was renamed Radio Moscow World Service.