According to the Federal Communications Commission, "the Commission first adopted rules requiring broadcast stations to keep a public file more than 40 years ago and certain political programming files have been public for nearly 75 years. The public file for broadcast stations contains a variety of information about each station’s operations and service to its community of license, including information about political time sold or given away by each station, quarterly lists of the most significant programs each station aired concerning issues of importance to its community, data on ownership of each station and active applications each station has filed with the Commission. The Commission adopted the public inspection file requirement to 'make information to which the public already has a right more readily available, so that the public will be encouraged to play a more active part in dialogue with broadcast licensees.'"
An online version of WIKI-FM's public file is available on the FCC website at https://publicfiles.fcc.gov/fm-profile/wiki.
A physical public file is also available for inspection during open office hours at 220 Clifty Drive, Suite O, Madison, Indiana 47250.
This will be the seventh nationwide EAS test.
Score considers the state’s performance across five key areas