Procedures for Posting Case Western Reserve University
Programming Content on the University Channel
University Channel seeks and accepts only
programs that are related to public policy. In order to
certify the nature of the content, all Case Western
Reserve University programming content intended for
distribution on the University Channel must be approved
by the Center for Policy Studies at Case
Western Reserve University. Please submit your program
for approval to the Center for Policy
copyright permission form (PDF) from all participating speakers
must be obtained and submitted to the Director of the
Center for Policy Studies prior to submission of
programming content to the University Channel.
(3) A link to all University Channel approved content
from Case Western Reserve University will be maintained
on the Case Western Reserve
Those interested in archiving their video or audio
programming content should contact the Digital Case
program at Kelvin Smith Library.
About the University Channel...
University Channel makes
audio and video of academic lectures
and events from all over the world available to the public. It is a place where
academics can air their ideas and present research in a full-length, uncut
format. Contributors with greater video production capabilities can submit
The University Channel presents
ideas in a way commercial news or public affairs programming cannot. Because it
is neither constrained by time nor dependent upon commercial feedback, the University Channel's video content can be broad and flexible enough to cover the
full gamut of academic investigation.
While it has unlimited potential,
the University Channel begins with a focus on public and
international affairs, because this is an area which lends itself most naturally
to a many-sided discussion. Perhaps of greatest advantage to universities who
seek to expand their dialog with overseas institutions and international
affairs, the University Channel can "go global" and become a truly international
The University Channel aims to become, literally,
a "channel" for important thought, to be heard in its entirety. Television has
become so much a part of the fabric of our world that it should be more than an
academic interest. It should be an academic tool.