Trade groups and other organizations disagreed over issues such as spectrum sharing.
The top cities for remote work all have something in common: fast internet speed and free connection spots.
Will Congress have anything new to say about infrastructure investment, wireless communication or net neutrality?
Comments on the $1.5B fund are due January 27, 2023.
40 percent are unsure of their home internet speeds, said Jonathan Chaplin of New Street Research.
Shot clocks are important to industry players, argued T-Mobile's Tim Halinski.
'We’re in the early innings now of this 5G evolution and really the fourth industrial revolution,' said a Verizon partner.
'The only way to get that density is to get fiber out there. That allows you to get more subs with your wireless.'
Fiber to the home costs $0.52 per Megabit per second, on average.
ISP challenge was holdout after Department of Justice dropped a similar suit.
With every generation of wireless technology new applications reveal themselves, and experts say 5G is no exception.
Learn more about the topic that has WISPs talking.
While NTIA will interpret grant funding under the law, it’s up to states to determine where to allocate money.
Dish Wireless has a new president at a critical time in push to become major wireless player in the U.S.
President Joe Biden and FCC Chairwoman Jessica Rosenworcel commend agreement on 5G delay around airports.
According to data from Ookla, Starlink's median speeds in the U.S. dipped below 100 Mbps download, the speeds required for federal infrastructure bill money.
Gary Bolton and Nicol Turner Lee debated technology use to tackle the digital divide.
Industry also debated merits of fiber versus other technologies, and speeds.
The infrastructure bill's tech neutrality is concerning critics who say money will go to satellite, not enough to fiber.
The companies agree to consumer protection measures as conditions of the transaction.
Company says that the next generation of its products depend on 5G progress.
Concern that pandemic only temporarily heightened broadband awareness in Washington.
Former FCC commissioner confused by Biden, China Mobile only choosing Huawei and ZTE, and AT&T partners with Frontier.
More mid-band spectrum is being auctioned off, Facebook says no evidence of monopoly, BAI gets regulatory approval for Mobilitie buy.
Companies, industries, and associations chime in on FCC equipment blacklist proposal.
Broadband Breakfast, in person and for lunch, heard about the possibilities with spectrum sharing and combining technologies for coverage.
Republicans counter Democrats on document request, Ookla says global speeds rising, Windstream and Arkansas to expand fiber.
Dish wants low-cost prepaid business Gen Mobile, Members of Congress want investigation into Facebook-Google, STL appoints Paul Atkinson.
Panel with broadband and wireless industry lobbyists wrestle with need for symmetrical internet, and press for fiber.
The FCC extends Form 477 comment deadline, AT&T secures State Department contract, mobile wireless driving equipment demand.
Verizon sees an opportunity to acquire and neutralize an important competitor, but the FCC should stop that.
At Fiber Connect, Garry Bolton said he is optimistic fiber will prevail over other tech for connectivity.
White House announced infrastructure bill to include $65B, Fiber Connect 2021 wraps up, Washington State community broadband bill becomes law.
Debate has pitted certain tech over others, but the WIA says all broadband tech must be considered.
Satellite service provider Dish, which is open to 12 GHz for mobile, recently signed a network sharing deal with AT&T.
Friday's Gigabit Libraries Network conversation will feature Drew Clark of Broadband Breakfast and John Busby of BroadbandNow.
Will the 12 GHz band be opened for 5G uses or remain exclusively for satellite services?
Experts argue for significant changes in order for broadband mapping efforts to be successful.
Greater availability of mid-band spectrum has kick-started 5G through better signal propagation, penetration and carrying capacity.
Without further word on what to expect in the bipartisan infrastructure framework, Doug Dawson examines what direction it could take.