Modeling communication dynamics in the brain is a key challenge in network neuroscience. We present here a framework that combines two measurements for any system where different communication processes are taking place on top of a fixed structural topology: Path Processing Score (PPS) estimates how much the brain signal has changed or has been transformed between any two brain regions (source and target); Path Broadcasting Strength (PBS) estimates the propagation of the signal through edges adjacent to the path being assessed. We use PPS and PBS to explore communication dynamics in large-scale brain networks. We show that brain communication dynamics can be divided into three main communication regimes of information transfer: absent communication (no communication happening); relay communication (information is being transferred almost intact); transducted communication (the information is being transformed). We use PBS to categorize brain regions based on the way they broadcast information Subcortical regions are mainly direct broadcasters to multiple receivers; Temporal and frontal nodes mainly operate as broadcast relay brain stations; Visual and somato-motor cortices act as multi-channel transducted broadcasters. This work paves the way towards the field of brain network information theory by providing a principled methodology to explore communication dynamics in large-scale brain networks.