After securing Olympic gold for Canada in the team figure skating competition on Sunday, all eyes are on pair skaters Tessa Virtue and Scott Moir.The longstanding Canadian duo put on a memorable show to a mashup of director Baz Luhrmann was feeling their performance, tweeting his appreciation of their dramatic portrayal of the ill-fated lovers.The series centers on a formerly filthy rich video store magnate Johnny Rose, his soap star wife Moira, and their two kids, über-hipster son David and socialite daughter Alexis, who suddenly find themselves broke.They are forced to live in Schitt's Creek, a small depressing town they once bought as a joke.“We just left it on the sidelines,” Moir explained back in a 2010 interview.Added Virtue: “It’s hard when you’ve grown up with someone.” They even dabbled in the world of reality TV with a show called Ever since that early romance failed to take flight, they’ve been focused on their expertise on ice as a duo, starting to make waves early on in junior competitions. Watch Tessa Virtue and Scott Moir's full ' Roxanne' documentary here: https://t.co/yh5pj ZPd QV pic.twitter.com/K9Ym CV62C8 — CBC Olympics (@CBCOlympics) February 6, 2018 To the disappointment of many fans, especially longtime Canadian followers who have watched them for years, Virtue and Moir maintain that their relationship is strictly platonic — and has always been, except for that childhood blip.“If that’s the by-product of having a great longstanding partnership, then we can deal with it,” Virtue noted.
CBC/Radio-Canada offers programming in English, French and eight aboriginal languages on its domestic radio service, and in five languages on its web-based international radio service, Radio Canada International (RCI).“We’re always telling stories, we’re supposed to be reacting, a man and woman on the ice, it’s romantic.What we have is such a cool relationship,” said Moir.A major concern was the growing influence of American radio broadcasting as U. Meanwhile, Canadian National Railways was making a radio network to keep its passengers entertained and give it an advantage over its rival, CP. Graham Spry and Alan Plaunt lobbied intensely for the project on behalf of the Canadian Radio League. The CRBC took over a network of radio stations formerly set up by a federal Crown corporation, the Canadian National Railway.The network was used to broadcast programming to riders aboard its passenger trains, with coverage primarily in central and eastern Canada.
This was in part because, until 1958, it was not only a broadcaster, but the chief regulator of Canadian broadcasting.