Pirate radio in Asia

98.3 Radyo Kontra Drogapirate station on the same frequency
Pirate radio stations have operated in various countries of Asia, often putting over political or nationalist points of view.wikipedia
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DZMC

Polytechnic University of the Philippines' campus radio
At the onset of operations, the station positioned itself first on 88.7 FM before moving to what was formerly occupied legitimately by the Polytechnic University of the Philippines' campus radio until it went on hiatus on November 2008.
The station was on hiatus from November 2008 until recommencing test broadcasts in July 2018 with resumption of full operations since September 2018, but its ongoing conflict with a pirate station on the same frequency is still unresolved.

Pirate radio

pirate radio stationpiratepirate station
Pirate radio stations have operated in various countries of Asia, often putting over political or nationalist points of view.

Citizens' Radio

Citizens RadioCitizen's Radio
Citizens' Radio is an unlicensed Hong Kong pro-democracy station.

DZUR

107.9 U Radio107.9 U-RadioBrainstone Broadcasting Inc.
Large numbers of unlicensed stations have functioned in the Philippines, of which 107.9 U-Radio (2006–2013) is among the best known.

Radio First Termer

Finally, Radio First Termer was briefly operated by and for U.S. troops in Vietnam in 1971. Radio First Termer was a pirate radio station which operated in January 1971 in Saigon during the Vietnam War.

Vietnam War

Vietnamwar in VietnamSecond Indochina War
Finally, Radio First Termer was briefly operated by and for U.S. troops in Vietnam in 1971. Radio First Termer was a pirate radio station which operated in January 1971 in Saigon during the Vietnam War.

Ho Chi Minh City

SaigonHồ Chí Minh CityHo Chi Minh City, Vietnam
Radio First Termer was a pirate radio station which operated in January 1971 in Saigon during the Vietnam War.

United States Air Force

U.S. Air ForceAir ForceUSAF
The station was hosted by a United States Air Force sergeant (born August 15, 1948 ) calling himself "Dave Rabbit".

Brothel

brothelsbordellowhorehouse
After three tours in Vietnam, "Dave Rabbit" and his friends launched Radio First Termer from a secret studio in a Saigon brothel.

Steppenwolf (band)

SteppenwolfLarry ByromJohn Kay & Steppenwolf
The station played "hard acid rock" such as Steppenwolf, Bloodrock, Three Dog Night, Led Zeppelin, Sugarloaf, the James Gang, and Iron Butterfly, bands which were popular among the troops but largely ignored by the American Forces Vietnam Network.

Bloodrock

Nick Taylor (Bloodrock)
The station played "hard acid rock" such as Steppenwolf, Bloodrock, Three Dog Night, Led Zeppelin, Sugarloaf, the James Gang, and Iron Butterfly, bands which were popular among the troops but largely ignored by the American Forces Vietnam Network.

Three Dog Night

3 Dog NightPaul KingeryRedwood
The station played "hard acid rock" such as Steppenwolf, Bloodrock, Three Dog Night, Led Zeppelin, Sugarloaf, the James Gang, and Iron Butterfly, bands which were popular among the troops but largely ignored by the American Forces Vietnam Network.

Led Zeppelin

ZeppelinLed ZepZep
The station played "hard acid rock" such as Steppenwolf, Bloodrock, Three Dog Night, Led Zeppelin, Sugarloaf, the James Gang, and Iron Butterfly, bands which were popular among the troops but largely ignored by the American Forces Vietnam Network.

Sugarloaf (band)

SugarloafSugar Loaf
The station played "hard acid rock" such as Steppenwolf, Bloodrock, Three Dog Night, Led Zeppelin, Sugarloaf, the James Gang, and Iron Butterfly, bands which were popular among the troops but largely ignored by the American Forces Vietnam Network.

James Gang

The James Gang
The station played "hard acid rock" such as Steppenwolf, Bloodrock, Three Dog Night, Led Zeppelin, Sugarloaf, the James Gang, and Iron Butterfly, bands which were popular among the troops but largely ignored by the American Forces Vietnam Network.

Iron Butterfly

Darryl DeLoachCharlie MarinkovichErik Brann
The station played "hard acid rock" such as Steppenwolf, Bloodrock, Three Dog Night, Led Zeppelin, Sugarloaf, the James Gang, and Iron Butterfly, bands which were popular among the troops but largely ignored by the American Forces Vietnam Network.

American Forces Network

Armed Forces RadioArmed Forces NetworkArmed Forces Radio Service
The station played "hard acid rock" such as Steppenwolf, Bloodrock, Three Dog Night, Led Zeppelin, Sugarloaf, the James Gang, and Iron Butterfly, bands which were popular among the troops but largely ignored by the American Forces Vietnam Network.

Opposition to United States involvement in the Vietnam War

opposition to the Vietnam Waranti-Vietnam Waranti-Vietnam War movement
The music was mixed with antiwar commentary, skits poking fun at the U.S. Air Force and Lyndon B. Johnson, and raunchy sex and drug oriented jokes.

Lyndon B. Johnson

Lyndon JohnsonJohnsonLyndon Baines Johnson
The music was mixed with antiwar commentary, skits poking fun at the U.S. Air Force and Lyndon B. Johnson, and raunchy sex and drug oriented jokes.

Sexual intercourse

sexcopulationintercourse
The music was mixed with antiwar commentary, skits poking fun at the U.S. Air Force and Lyndon B. Johnson, and raunchy sex and drug oriented jokes.

Drug culture

drug subculturestonerdrug
The music was mixed with antiwar commentary, skits poking fun at the U.S. Air Force and Lyndon B. Johnson, and raunchy sex and drug oriented jokes.

Sir! No Sir!

Sir, No, Sir
He also did an interview for a bonus feature on the DVD release of Sir! No Sir!, a film about G.I. counterculture during the Vietnam era.

Opie and Anthony

The Opie and Anthony ShowOpie & AnthonyThe Opie & Anthony Show
In February 2008 audio clips of this underground radio show made their way into the hands Opie & Anthony and 3rd mic Jim Norton.

Jim Norton (comedian)

Jim NortonJim Norton: Monster RainNorton
In February 2008 audio clips of this underground radio show made their way into the hands Opie & Anthony and 3rd mic Jim Norton.

South China Sea

East SeaSouth ChinaWest Philippine Sea
A number of offshore radio stations have reportedly operated from the South China Sea, mainly for political purposes and these include Voice of the People's Liberation Army; Radio Flash; The October Storm; Rediffusion Central; Popular of Peking.