polsat news

Polsat News – Where is It On The Map?

Polsat News is a Polish national daily news magazine, published at 7 am every day. Being a member of the Polsat Network, Polsat News consists of twenty-four channels spread over seven channels. It can be accessed via cable or satellite TV channels in many of Poland. It is accessible through UPC Poland, Digital channels CZ, Lycos, Astral, SKY, pan European and many more digital terrestrial networks. It can also be obtained in DVD format from various retailers.

Available with twenty-six channels, Polsat News has a very broad range of programs that cover politics, sport, business, entertainment and the environment. It also has news reviews of local, regional and international brands. A movie channel is on offer from the Sci-Fi channel. The movie schedule features popular independent and foreign films and it offers exclusive TV listings from prominent movie channels. It also broadcasts short movies and trailers.

A Polsat Plus package can give you additional benefits of having twenty-four channels and unlimited access to digital terrestrial TV. There are more than one hundred and twenty channels. The digital satellite TV channels of Polsat include leading stations from across Europe and America. The channels include EBC, Eurosport, BBC, Sky, MTV, VOA, CBC, TSN, Sportsnet, LBC, CNBC, Germany’s Sport Channel and many more. The weekly and daily news headlines can be followed online through blogs and podcasts.

A number of websites have sprung up as the result of increased demand for news from the Polish audience. One such portal, Jurnal Polska, covers stories from all parts of Poland and beyond. It reports on serious political events, as well as the latest in celebrity news. It has a section devoted exclusively to the Polish film industry.

A Polsat News review can be useful when deciding which channel to subscribe to. The first few sentences of each report should give an idea of what to expect. For instance, the news report about an overcrowded bus in Wroclaw, Poland, by Ewa Kielty, is full of information including photographs and a description of what happened. The programme then goes on to state that the passengers had been informed of bus services would be reduced on the following day.

Ewa Kielty goes on to say that some of the passengers were then able to get back home on the train but were given a special entry permit to travel around the city. The police then cleared the way for them to re-board. Such a situation is not the norm – the Polsat team report that passengers should expect delays of up to three hours.

In conclusion, there are only a handful of free channels on the network. They include channel 5, which broadcasts a popular Polish soap opera. Channel 2 is largely left untouched by the weekly magazine and news bulletins, aside from a few short reports. Channel 5 features a repeat of the week’s top stories, while Channel 2 features programmes focused on local culture and arts.

It seems that Polsat News features a wider range of news stories than other similar channels. While it has been running for longer than most television news programmes it is still relatively new. The long term aim is to build a community around the programme, much like the blogging community that has sprung up around The Guardian. If it becomes a big hit then Channel 5 and Radio 1 could have a competition for broadcasting rights, with one station winning and the other banned.

The Polsat website does not give away any secrets – all you have to do is type in your query and they should present you with an answer. The customer service is also good, with representatives taking calls and providing feedback. Channel 5, which used to be in charge of Polsat news, is no longer in operation, but the show is brought to you from the same studios where it started out – so if you miss a bulletin you can always watch it back on the same channel.

The channel is promoted heavily online, with a dedicated blog and YouTube channel. The YouTube channel is where you will find some of the more informative clips. Although not particularly informative it does provide an insight into the daily workings of Polish life. For example, a recent news report showed the route of the Warsaw metro and also showed an elderly lady riding the train to work. Both the newsreader and the woman knew nothing of the war that had claimed the lives of thousands upon thousands of Polish soldiers and civilians over the previous years, but they were able to share their experience with others.

Polsat TV has yet to launch any English language news programmes. Some of the channels on offer are focused on current affairs, as is the case with Channel 5. But some of the most interesting clips are the in-depth interviews with ordinary citizens who are interviewed about their experiences, rather than news reports. I am looking forward to watching some of these interviews, as well as becoming familiar with some of the vocabulary and cultures of the Polish people. Watching a little bit of Polish news each day is surely a worthwhile proposition.

Leave a Reply