Using a football analogy, learn why mobile cannot be subject to Title II rules under Section 332. The best path forward for the FCC on the 4th down is Section 706, which will preserve the open Internet with mobile-specific rules. #WirelessIsDifferent
As 4G and LTE technology continue to develop and wireless carriers invest billions into their networks, CTIA President and CEO Meredith Attwell Baker talks about the future of 5G technology and its economic impact on the U.S.
CTIA asked what happens if Title II is imposed on mobile? Whether it’s $72 more per user in new taxes and fees to less investment to fewer choices for services and devices, Americans want mobile-specific rules when it comes to net neutrality. #WirelessIsDifferent
While wireless companies are spending billions of dollars on network improvements, the wireless industry will need more access to spectrum to keep up with the incredible demand for wireless services.
Overseeing the upcoming broadcast incentive auction, Gary Epstein, FCC’s Chair of the Incentive Auction Task Force talks about the need for more spectrum and smarter spectrum policy.
Consumers demand, and wireless companies support, an open Internet. If the FCC imposes public utility rules that govern gas, electric and water companies on wireless, it will harm America’s 5G future, increase costs, add unnecessary regulation as well as interfere with the products and services that consumers expect and enjoy. Consumers will lose under Title II, trading innovation […]
Protecting the quality of services and competition, Virginia Tech University’s Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering Dr. Jeffrey H. Reed explains the realities that make network exceptions unrealistic and flexible network management a necessity. Learn more about net neutrality by visiting: www.ctia.org/net-neutrality
From stifling innovation to decreased value to consumers, the unintended consequences of FCC regulations on wireless network management could have a significant negative impact says Dr. Jeffrey H. Reed, Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering at Virginia Tech University. Learn more about net neutrality by visiting: www.ctia.org/net-neutrality