Top Story

e4m_logo.png

Home >> Media - TV >> Article

Now, a television channel from LTTE

29-March-2005
Font Size   16
Now, a television channel from LTTE

Another channel starts operations, but one which we may never get to see here in India. According to a report on Tamilnet, the official website of the LTTE, the banned outfit has launched its own satellite channel, National Television of Thamil Eelam (NTT).

The report further said that the channel would be beaming programmes to European nations from an undisclosed location in Sri Lanka's northeast. An official was quoted as saying that the channel went on air on March 26, and for now will not be available to Asian audiences. He also said that the channel is to beam 15-minute news to Europe for the next two weeks, and thereafter the time would be increased to half an hour.

The channel would be based out of Paris, and will relay the broadcast to their audiences in Europe at 18.00 GMT. According to the same report, it hopes to expand its reach to other parts of the world in due course. The NTT logo shows the flower, "Karthigaipoo" or Gloriosa Lily, declared as national flower of Eelam Tamils in 2003.

Tags

Vijay Mansukhani, speaks to exchange4media about the resurgence of Onida, the scope of growth of consumer electronics market in India and the reasons why Indian consumer electronics brands don’t compete on a global scale

Projjol Banerjea opens up about hiring Anne Macdonald and GroupM's Rob Norman, and the brand's new identity

Meera Iyer tells exchange4media that in FY 2016/17, bigbasket clocked a revenue of Rs 1,400 crore. The online supermarket currently stands at 70,000 orders a day, with operations in 25 cities.

CMO, Kashyap Vadapalli on the start-up’s marketing play, why it has decided to stay away from IPL and response to its furniture rental apps

Ushering the launch with a campaign titled ‘The New Way to Get Rich’ showcasing how technology gets millennials closer to their financial dreams

Ogilvy and Love Matters conceptualised a campaign that aimed to change the conversation and imagery that is associated with the LGBTQ community and lesbians in particular