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Broadband's Impact

The Week Ahead: Telecom's New Deal

WASHINGTON, August 3, 2009 – The Federal Communication Commission’s aggressive press toward a federal broadband policy is the biggest telecommunications policy story at the moment, but there are still other more mundane matters going on at the agency.

Drew Clark

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on

From BroadbandCensus.com Weekly Report

WASHINGTON, August 3, 2009 – The Federal Communication Commission’s aggressive press toward a federal broadband policy is the biggest telecommunications policy story at the moment, but there are still other more mundane matters going on at the agency.

Some of those issues, in fact, will likely have a significant impact on the eventual roll-out of broadband across the United States.

Take the marketplace for video competition. Just three short years ago, national video franchises were the key legislative objective of the telephone providers. They pushed for an overhaul of the telecommunications legislation in order to permit them to offer pay-TV without having to obtain county-by-county permission. Telecom law barred offering video services without local permission.

[more…]

BroadbandCensus.com Weekly Report content available by subscription.

Subscribers may download the BroadbandCensus.com Weekly Report below.

[private_Premium Content][private_Free Trial] broadband-census-weekly-report_8-03-09 [/private_Premium Content][/private_Free Trial]

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Education

How Educational Institutions and Tech Businesses Are Developing Workforces of the Future

Samuel Triginelli

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on

Screenshot from CES2021 Event

From BroadbandCensus.com Weekly Report

WASHINGTON, August 3, 2009 – The Federal Communication Commission’s aggressive press toward a federal broadband policy is the biggest telecommunications policy story at the moment, but there are still other more mundane matters going on at the agency.

Some of those issues, in fact, will likely have a significant impact on the eventual roll-out of broadband across the United States.

Take the marketplace for video competition. Just three short years ago, national video franchises were the key legislative objective of the telephone providers. They pushed for an overhaul of the telecommunications legislation in order to permit them to offer pay-TV without having to obtain county-by-county permission. Telecom law barred offering video services without local permission.

[more…]

BroadbandCensus.com Weekly Report content available by subscription.

Subscribers may download the BroadbandCensus.com Weekly Report below.

[private_Premium Content][private_Free Trial] broadband-census-weekly-report_8-03-09 [/private_Premium Content][/private_Free Trial]

If you are not a subscriber, you may sign up for a 4 week free trial.

Continue Reading

Health

Particularly for Millennials, Telemedicine Skyrockets to the Mainstream, Say CES 2021 Panelists

Derek Shumway

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on

Photo of Varsha Rao, CEO of Nurx, from Business Insider

From BroadbandCensus.com Weekly Report

WASHINGTON, August 3, 2009 – The Federal Communication Commission’s aggressive press toward a federal broadband policy is the biggest telecommunications policy story at the moment, but there are still other more mundane matters going on at the agency.

Some of those issues, in fact, will likely have a significant impact on the eventual roll-out of broadband across the United States.

Take the marketplace for video competition. Just three short years ago, national video franchises were the key legislative objective of the telephone providers. They pushed for an overhaul of the telecommunications legislation in order to permit them to offer pay-TV without having to obtain county-by-county permission. Telecom law barred offering video services without local permission.

[more…]

BroadbandCensus.com Weekly Report content available by subscription.

Subscribers may download the BroadbandCensus.com Weekly Report below.

[private_Premium Content][private_Free Trial] broadband-census-weekly-report_8-03-09 [/private_Premium Content][/private_Free Trial]

If you are not a subscriber, you may sign up for a 4 week free trial.

Continue Reading

Digital Inclusion

Removing Roadblocks on Bridge Over Digital Divide: Explaining the Affordable, Accessible Internet for All Act

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Photo of House Majority Whip James Clyburn, D-S.C., in March 2011, from the office House Speaker Nancy Pelosi's office

From BroadbandCensus.com Weekly Report

WASHINGTON, August 3, 2009 – The Federal Communication Commission’s aggressive press toward a federal broadband policy is the biggest telecommunications policy story at the moment, but there are still other more mundane matters going on at the agency.

Some of those issues, in fact, will likely have a significant impact on the eventual roll-out of broadband across the United States.

Take the marketplace for video competition. Just three short years ago, national video franchises were the key legislative objective of the telephone providers. They pushed for an overhaul of the telecommunications legislation in order to permit them to offer pay-TV without having to obtain county-by-county permission. Telecom law barred offering video services without local permission.

[more…]

BroadbandCensus.com Weekly Report content available by subscription.

Subscribers may download the BroadbandCensus.com Weekly Report below.

[private_Premium Content][private_Free Trial] broadband-census-weekly-report_8-03-09 [/private_Premium Content][/private_Free Trial]

If you are not a subscriber, you may sign up for a 4 week free trial.

Continue Reading

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