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Radio Stations Nicaragua

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March 16, 1989 | RICHARD BOUDREAUX, Times Staff Writer
The government on Wednesday lifted an eight-month-old ban on news broadcasts by Nicaragua's Roman Catholic radio station, the only news medium still affected by last year's sweeping Sandinista crackdown on dissent. President Daniel Ortega announced the measure after meeting with Cardinal Miguel Obando y Bravo, the country's senior prelate. Ortega said it is meant to "create a better climate in our country for strengthening the trend toward a total and definitive peace" with the U.S.
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NEWS
March 16, 1989 | RICHARD BOUDREAUX, Times Staff Writer
The government on Wednesday lifted an eight-month-old ban on news broadcasts by Nicaragua's Roman Catholic radio station, the only news medium still affected by last year's sweeping Sandinista crackdown on dissent. President Daniel Ortega announced the measure after meeting with Cardinal Miguel Obando y Bravo, the country's senior prelate. Ortega said it is meant to "create a better climate in our country for strengthening the trend toward a total and definitive peace" with the U.S.
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NEWS
September 24, 1987 | MARJORIE MILLER, Times Staff Writer
A privately owned radio call-in show will go on the air tonight in what independent journalists say is part of a gradual broadening of freedom of expression brought on by the Central American peace accords. Opposition politicians, representatives of private enterprise and government officials will field questions from callers on the hourlong weekly show, "Direct Line."
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