What the data says: The ABC is Australia’s biggest broadcast broadcaster and its ratings are an important part of the sport’s credibility and image.
They are also the biggest in Australia, with around 60 per cent of all viewers tuning in to watch games.
That’s because the ABC is one of the nation’s biggest television broadcasters, but it also provides a lot of information about the sport to the public, including news and commentary, as well as analysis and analysis on sporting and social issues.
The ratings are important because they inform the viewers who are paying to watch the games and their preferences and preferences affect their behaviour.
ABC chief operating officer Paul Keogh said the network was committed to a “fair and balanced” product.
He said the broadcaster was “always looking to do better” and that he believed “fair ratings” were “a matter of course”.
The ABC had previously acknowledged that it was “not doing enough” to deliver a fair, accurate and “balanced” TV experience for fans.
In 2015, the ABC’s annual report said that it had made improvements in how it did business and its TV programming had improved “significantly” since 2014.
However, it was only in the 2015-16 financial year that the ratings were improved significantly, as the ABC reported that it spent $1.3 million to improve its TV coverage.
It is worth noting that ratings in other sports were also improving.
AFL ratings peaked in the early 1990s at around 3.2 million, but ratings have since been falling in the US and in other major sports.
It has been estimated that there are currently more than 200 million people who watch AFL matches and live events.
The AFL has previously said that its ratings could improve, but a spokesman said that “it is a matter of confidence”.
The ratings, which are used by advertisers, broadcasters and sponsors to make their business decisions, were used by the ABC to launch a sports program for kids, in the wake of the coronavirus pandemic.
The ABC has a long history of supporting the Australian Football League (AFL), but Mr Keogh acknowledged that the league “lacks the support of its fans and fans have become more critical”.
“We’ve got a lot to do in the future to show a more level playing field,” he said.
“I think it’s a very important part for us to be very good at what we do, and that’s a reflection of the people who love the game and care about the game.”
If we continue to fail in that regard, the sport will go away for the good of our business and of the game itself.