Ensuring the upcoming auction is designed to maximize the amount of spectrum that is freed up for commercial use is imperative.
YouTube used more bandwidth in 2012 than the entire Internet used in the year 2000.
Broadcasters aren’t concerned with public safety. They’re trying to preserve their mammoth retransmission consent revenues.
Preservation of this principle is critical to the current discussions among congressional members who are tasked with spearheading the reauthorization of the Satellite Television Extension and Localism Act (STELA), which is due to sunset by year’s end.
There are countless bad actors looking to illegally profit from the ingenuity and investments of others.
Online consumers don't visit eCommerce sites in order to circumvent paying sales tax. They do so because it is greatly cheaper to purchase the same goods from a remote location.
The Federal Communications Commission has recently floated a plan to risk the auction’s success in an effort to prop up well-funded carriers like Sprint and T-Mobile by handicapping AT&T and Verizon.
Patent cases are heard only in federal courts and are expensive. Average legal bills for a case going all the way through trial are about $2.5 million for each side.
The problem closed in on GM’s decision makers until every direction offered only a different path to failure.
When it comes to industry players asking for favors, the FCC is still open for business.