The law regulates media companies. This forum can't be classified as that.
This media law really isn't about regulating media, although I think it does that to a certain degree. It's about two powerful groups. Grupo Clarin and Nestor Kirchner were good friends up until Grupo Clarin was unable to acquire Telecom, and, as a result, opposed CFK in 2008 over the export taxes.
I have to laugh when groups like Freedom House defend Clarin and La Nacion due to the lack of press freedom. Press freedom might be an issue in Argentina, but Clarin and La Nacion have about as much journalistic integrity as MSNBC or FOX News. They are political organizations that masquerade as journalistic entities, just like the so-called journalists on TV Publica and pro-government newspapers like "Tiempo Argentino" and "Pagina 12".
With Clarin, there are almost daily examples of its bias. Last week, for example, the government announced that they would be investing $800 million pesos in the Sarmiento train line. This was the frontpage of Clarin the following day:
Clarin doesn't even mention the investment. It just says that the "government promises that it will do repairs, many of which have been put off." A silly analogy: If you seal off a room in your house because you painted the walls, is the headline going to be, "Room Sealed Off" or "Room in the House Gets a Fresh Coat of Paint". Talk about burying the lead!
This was the cover of "Tiempo Argentino", a government endorsed paper, on the same day:
There's a small mention of the train investment in the corner, but the headline is, of course, about Macri.
The question we should be asking is: How will this media law improve media literacy in Argentina?
I suppose the answer to that question is still up for debate, but it appears that there will just be a lot more politically-induced noise, and not so much clarity.