I mean there has to be a reason why the ratio of exported anime to overseas TV statiosn was much higher in the 70's, 80's and 90's.
A lot of anime still gets broadcast somewhere, it just takes some time.
The number of anime has also risen significantly so it's not odd when foreign companies can't broadcast everything.
Most anime is an internet thing now. Anime on TV is limited to big franchises.
Anime was more mainstream in Japan back in the day (limited TV channels, no late night anime culture). This in turn made it more attractive to TV broadcasters around the world. Nowadays the only high ratings hit is Youkai Watch, and that gets distributed worldwide.
Are you even serious?
The amount of anime available now dwarfs anything that used to be available. Streaming sites like Netflix, Hulu, and anime specific ones like Crunchyroll have worldwide distribution and thousands of new(and old) titles.
Anime isn't winding up on broadcast TV anymore because it isn't cost effective anymore.
A lot of the high ratings series get international broadcast.
If anything the "problem" is that TV is dying.
>anime becomes less broad than before
Bullshit. It's the other way round. But of course you won't agree because you post just like every other nostalgia fags whose only exposure to anime are the official releases in english and don't even know about all the shit in japan.
Because there's more competition. In the 70s you only had a few TV stations and few computers or other distractions so pulling ratings of 40% was possible.
A lot of viewers nowadays aren't covered by the ratings because they don't watch the live broadcast rather than a recording or internet stream.