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.
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Yesterday was a banner day for ensuring the continued leadership of America in mobile broadband services. The FCC’s AWS-3 spectrum auction blew past the $10.07 billion reserve price for the spectrum licenses in just 4 days of bidding.
Last reported, the auction has so far received more ...
Virginia Tech University’s Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering Dr. Jeffrey H. Reed explains the mechanics that make wireless possible that require flexibility and precision.
Learn more about net neutrality by visiting: www.ctia.org/net-neutrality
Dr. Jeffrey H. Reed, Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering at Virginia Tech University, talks about the technical challenges behind prioritization and the very real possibility that the U.S. will fall behind in next generation network technologies.
In 2010, the FCC voted wireless was different so it developed mobile-specific rules. Fast forward to present day, and the tremendous innovation and competition Americans enjoy today make it clear that the Commission made the right decision. #WirelessIsDifferent
Tomorrow, the FCC takes an important step toward our mobile future when it begins the AWS-3 Auction (or Auction 97) which will make available 65 MHz of prime spectrum to be used for mobile broadband services.
The AWS-3 Auction is the first major spectrum auction since 2008, when the ...
Last week, we filed a letter at the FCC urging Chairman Wheeler to implement his “see-saw” theory of regulation into practice as the Commission considers mobile broadband and open Internet policy.
This morning, we're releasing our infographic that looks at just a few of the facts – more broadband ...
Mobile-Specific Open Internet Rules Create Competition and Differentiation: November WOW Policy Point
In the four years since the FCC adopted mobile-specific rules, wireless companies had the flexibility to experiment and differentiate themselves from their competitors, providing new services and value to their customers.