Profanity Delays Are Hot Commodity

Profanity Delays Are Hot Commodity
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Profanity Delays Are Hot Commodity

The phones are ringing at companies that make profanity delays.
“Absolutely” there has been a spike in sales, said Ray Maxwell, vice president of sales and marketing for Eventide, which introduced obscenity delays in 1977 and makes the BD500 and BD960 delays.
“The level of activity is much, much higher than it was two months ago.”
Several leading radio groups reportedly have instructed their stations to install delay equipment in the wake of recent FCC enforcement actions including a record find proposed against Clear Channel.
At least one other broadcast supplier recently indicated an anecdotal increase in business in profanity-protection gear.