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Which of the following explains the biggest impact of television on the American society by the end of the 1950s?
Much of its programming idealized the American family structure, creating a standard as to what family life should be.
It nationalized the American political system with political candidates and conventions being seen by a national audience.
It created a national culture, greatly diminishing cultural differences around the nation.
It created nearly a billion dollars in revenue for New York advertising firms.
Children's educational programming helped reinforce what they had learned in school.