Outgoing U.S. Federal Communications Commission (FCC) chairman Ajit Pai said potential Chinese espionage and threats to U.S. telecommunications networks and internet freedom are the biggest national security issue that regulators will face in the next four years.
IBM has agreed to pay $24.25 million to resolve a pair of investigations by the Federal Communications Commission over subsidies awarded to connect schools and libraries to broadband.
The US Federal Communications Commission (FCC) has ordered certain US telecommunications companies to remove Huawei equipment from their network.
The Federal Communications Commission (FCC) said on Tuesday it had rejected a petition from ZTE Corp asking the agency to reconsider its decision designating the Chinese company as a U.S. national security threat to communications networks.
Blame it on Sprint
U.S. rural telecommunications networks, which have relied on inexpensive network equipment from China's Huawei and ZTE, have told the government that it would cost $1.837 billion to replace those switches and routers, the Federal Communications Commission said on Friday.
Telecoms can no longer use federal funds to purchase their equipment
Senate report blasts FCC and other agencies for two decades of inaction.
The agency's rules will further limit the power of municipalities as carriers deploy 5G.
he Federal Communications Commission (FCC) on Friday said it may shut down the U.S. operations of three state-controlled Chinese telecommunications companies, citing national security risks.
The April 23 decision could open up 1,200MHz of new bandwidth for next-gen Wi-Fi devices.
The Justice Department and other executive branch agencies recommended Thursday that the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) revoke and terminate China Telecom Corp.'s authorizations to provide international telecommunication services to and from the U.S.
And potentially pay satellite operators billions for the trouble.
Huawei and ZTE on Monday both asked the U.S. Federal Communications Commission (FCC) not to finalize its designation of the China tech giants as risks to U.S. national security.
The agency's chairman says people in rural areas shouldn't have to wait for high-speed net access, but a dissenting commissioner says faulty data will leave some behind.
The Chinese company is readying itself for a court battle, according to the Wall Street Journal.
Chairman Ajit Pai goes against the recommendation of transportation officials and backs Qualcomm's C-V2X technology for 5.9GHz.
The agency is also looking to require rural carriers to replace their Huawei and ZTE gear, and for ways to fund that effort.
Two U.S. senators on Monday asked the FCC and national security agencies to review whether two Chinese state-owned telecom companies should be allowed to operate in the United States, at a time of heightened concern about possible Chinese spying.
It looks like we missed out on an Nvidia SHIELD Portable 2. The unreleased device was submitted to the FCC for regulatory certification last year with a 180-day confidentiality request. Those 180 days are now up, so the device has surfaced on the FCC website - but is unlikely to ever surface in stores.
A new FCC listing mentions two HTC smartphones that go by the code names G-2PW2100 and G-2PW4100. The listing also points to Google's Nexus website as the location of the handset manuals.
In a speech at the National Press Club Monday (June 20), FCC chairman Tom Wheeler called 5G "a national priority" and set July 14 as the date the FCC will vote on new rules to open up high-band spectrum for high-speed, low-latency 5G wireless applications.
Following an online uproar over a law banning the unlocking of cell phones, the Federal Communications Commission will investigate whether the ban is harmful to economic competitiveness and if the executive branch has any authority to change the law.
Mosaid Technologies has announced that it is suing HTC America and Sony Ericsson Mobile Communications (USA) for infringing three US patents that are essential to all cellular telephones that implement the emergency 911 (E-911) standard, as mandated by the US Federal Communications Commission (FCC).
A handful of US senators are growing increasingly concerned with the exclusivity agreements that wireless carriers are signing with device makers.
The chairman of the FCC has proposed opening up unused portions of the TV airwaves known as "white spaces" to deliver wireless broadband service. The proposal by FCC chief Kevin Martin appeals to public interest groups and companies including Google and Microsoft, which hope it will bring affordable high-speed Internet connections to more Americans. His plan could run into opposition from the nation's big TV broadcasters, which argue that the use of the fallow spectrum to deliver wireless Internet services could disrupt their signals.
Comments continued to be filed with the Federal Communications Commission over whether some top cable operators and Google should be able to team up with Sprint Nextel and Clearwire to provide a new WiMax-delivered broadband service. Free-market think tank The Free State Foundation weighed in Monday, saying that it will boost competition and adding that it should "eliminate" ¡V or at least reduce ¡Vthe calls for imposing network neutrality on broadband providers.