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Summary: You do say 'Amen' when listening only live through a telephone or simulcast (dont think the medium makes a difference). You however arent yotze a mitzvah if you do it this way.

Taken from here

Rabbi Eli Mansour

Likewise, if a person listens to a live broadcast of a Shiur via telephone, radio or a live feed over the internet, and Kaddish is recited after the Shiur, he should respond to the Kaddish. Since the person hears Kaddish recited live, he should answer. Of course, one does not respond if he hears a recording of Kaddish or of a Beracha. One responds only if he hears the Beracha or Kaddish at the time it is recited, such as via telephone or a live broadcast.

But

One should not answer “Amen” to a Beracha he hears via telephone or broadcast if he should have recited the Beracha himself. For example, before a person dons his Tallit, he should not call his friend in the synagogue, have him recite the Beracha on his behalf, and then answer “Amen.”

He doesnt mention the exact source, but from the mp3 of the class it sounds like he is reading from a sefer.

Taken from here

Rabbi Eli Mansour

Likewise, if a person listens to a live broadcast of a Shiur via telephone, radio or a live feed over the internet, and Kaddish is recited after the Shiur, he should respond to the Kaddish. Since the person hears Kaddish recited live, he should answer. Of course, one does not respond if he hears a recording of Kaddish or of a Beracha. One responds only if he hears the Beracha or Kaddish at the time it is recited, such as via telephone or a live broadcast.

But

One should not answer “Amen” to a Beracha he hears via telephone or broadcast if he should have recited the Beracha himself. For example, before a person dons his Tallit, he should not call his friend in the synagogue, have him recite the Beracha on his behalf, and then answer “Amen.”

He doesnt mention the exact source, but from the mp3 of the class it sounds like he is reading from a sefer.

Summary: You do say 'Amen' when listening only live through a telephone or simulcast (dont think the medium makes a difference). You however arent yotze a mitzvah if you do it this way.

Taken from here

Rabbi Eli Mansour

Likewise, if a person listens to a live broadcast of a Shiur via telephone, radio or a live feed over the internet, and Kaddish is recited after the Shiur, he should respond to the Kaddish. Since the person hears Kaddish recited live, he should answer. Of course, one does not respond if he hears a recording of Kaddish or of a Beracha. One responds only if he hears the Beracha or Kaddish at the time it is recited, such as via telephone or a live broadcast.

But

One should not answer “Amen” to a Beracha he hears via telephone or broadcast if he should have recited the Beracha himself. For example, before a person dons his Tallit, he should not call his friend in the synagogue, have him recite the Beracha on his behalf, and then answer “Amen.”

He doesnt mention the exact source, but from the mp3 of the class it sounds like he is reading from a sefer.

1
source | link

Taken from here

Rabbi Eli Mansour

Likewise, if a person listens to a live broadcast of a Shiur via telephone, radio or a live feed over the internet, and Kaddish is recited after the Shiur, he should respond to the Kaddish. Since the person hears Kaddish recited live, he should answer. Of course, one does not respond if he hears a recording of Kaddish or of a Beracha. One responds only if he hears the Beracha or Kaddish at the time it is recited, such as via telephone or a live broadcast.

But

One should not answer “Amen” to a Beracha he hears via telephone or broadcast if he should have recited the Beracha himself. For example, before a person dons his Tallit, he should not call his friend in the synagogue, have him recite the Beracha on his behalf, and then answer “Amen.”

He doesnt mention the exact source, but from the mp3 of the class it sounds like he is reading from a sefer.