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I “bugs”, used on multiple networks since 2005. United States that incorporates educational content in some form. I” bug placed in a corner of the screen, usually either in the form of plain text or an icon. This requirement only applies to commercial and non-commercial broadcast television stations that are either licensed as a full-power or Class A outlet. I” is determined by the Federal Communications Commission, which enforces the regulations. At regular intervals, each full-service station submits a list of programs that it either currently airs or plans to air in the near-term which it feels will inform, as well as entertain, viewers below age 18, and must occasionally announce on-air that this public file is available to the public at the station’s studio facility or on the station’s website.
All children’s programming on television is subject to limits on the amount of advertising that can be aired during the telecast. In addition, the FCC also has a very strict policy that an advertisement for a product tie-in for the program being aired is not allowed in any form, or else the entire program will be classified as a violating half-hour program length commercial according to the agency’s definition, even if one second of a show’s character or reference is seen in an advertisement. I rule was altered again to expand the guidelines to digital broadcast television services. I programming, but how much more is determined by how many hours of “free programming” the station offers on their digital signal. Exemptions from the rule are rarely allowed by the FCC beyond situations in which any of its stations must provide extended breaking news or severe weather coverage, forcing stations to cover that rather than meet the guidelines. The now-defunct NBC Weather Plus aired Weather Plus University, an educational program about weather and meteorology, while continuing to show current weather conditions inside its trademark “L-bar” on the left and bottom sides of the screen.