Mongolian National Broadcaster awarded Order of Sukhbaatar at Presidential Decree

President of Mongolia Khaltmaagiin Battulga has issued a decree on awarding the Mongolian National Broadcaster (MNB) the Order of Sukhbaatar. Chief of Staff of the Office of the President Z.Enkhbold presented the Order today.

The Presidential Decree on awarding MNB the Order of Sukhbaatar reads, “I hereby order to award the Mongolian National Broadcaster the Order of Sukhbaatar in high recognition of the medium’s honorable deeds of paving the way for television development in Mongolia, documenting the history of Mongolia for the past half century through broadcasting unbiased information and news while prioritizing the public interests and being consistently on-time and on-point, and its contribution to promoting national cultural heritages and history.”

While presenting the award, Mr. Z.Enkhbold said:

“Distinguished guests,
Generations of MNB staff and honorable representatives of journalism,

I am deeply honored to be presenting the Order of Sukhbaatar which has been granted by decree of President of Mongolia Kh.Battulga for MNB.

I extend congratulations to the people of Mongolia on the 50th anniversary of receiving the first program of MNB.
History of MNB is a history of creativity and intellectual life of Mongolians and generations of workers who brought up Mongolia’s television industry and enlightened the people through colorful images and educative programs.

The Mongolian National Broadcaster undertakes a great responsibility, as well as honorable and special duty, in accordance with the Mongolian law, to formulate and broadcast many kinds of informative and entertaining programs for the public, reporting on the foreign and domestic policies of Mongolia, and promoting Mongolia on the international stage.

MNB has left its footprint on documentation of history, while fulfilling its responsibilities with honor. Your deeds have been recognized by the state of Mongolia with the help of this Order.

May the legacy of MNB be carried on from century to century and your works remain as clear and divine as the Blue Screen (a term used by Mongolians to describe TV screen).”