Wireless Future Project

Archives: Wireless Future Project Transcripts and Supporting Documents

Reply Comments on 3.5 GHz Citizen Broadband Radio Service

August 15, 2014
The Open Technology Institute at the New America Foundation joined Public Knowledge, Common Cause, and the Institute for Local Self-Reliance in submitting comments to the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) on the Commission's rules on Licensing Models and Technical Requirements in the 3550-3650 MHz Band. Read full text of comments here [pdf]

Reply Comments on Auction of Advanced Wireless Services Licenses

June 26, 2014
The New America Foundation's Open Technology Institute joined Public Knowledge in submitting comments to the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) on the auction of advanced wireless services licenses schedule for November 13, 2014. Read full text of comments here [pdf]

Comments on Opening the 10 GHz band for Shared Use

April 10, 2014
The New America Foundation's Open Technology Institute joined Public Knowledge in submitting comments to the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) on an amendment of the Commission's rules to create a new frequency allocation for wireless broadband services.  Read the full text of the comment here (pdf)

Reply Comments on Citizens Broadband Service Public Notice

December 20, 2013
The New America Foundation's Open Technology Institute joined Public Knowledge in submitting comments to the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) on an amendment of the Commission's rules on Licensing Models and Technical Requirements in the 3550-3650 MHz Band Read the full text of the comment here (pdf)
 
The Commission‟s three-tier access framework strikes the right balance, we believe, between protecting incumbent operations and faci

Comments on Citizens Broadband Service Public Notice

December 5, 2013
The New America Foundation's Open Technology Institute joined Public Knowledge in submitting comments to the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) on an amendment of the Commission's rules on Licensing Models and Technical Requirements in the 3550-3650 MHz Band Read the full text of the comments here (pdf)

Reply Comments on Unlicensed National Information Infrastructure (U-NII) Devices in the 5 GHz Band

July 26, 2013

The New America Foundation's Open Technology Institute joined Public Knowledge in submitting comments to the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) regarding unlicensed access in the 5 GHz band. Read the full text of the comments (pdf) here.

Reply Comments on 3550 MHz Proceedings

  • and Sean Vitka
April 5, 2013

The New America Foundation's Open Technology Institute joined the Consumer Federation of America, Public Knowledge, and Free Press in submitting comments to the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) on an amendment of the Commission's rules with regard to commercial operation within the 3550 - 3650 MHz band.

Reply Comments on TV Incentive Auctions

  • and Sean Vitka
March 14, 2013

The Public Interest Spectrum Coalition (PISC) firmly believes the Federal Communications Commission can best optimize TV band spectrum for broadband deployment, innovation, job creation, consumer welfare and economic growth more broadly only by ensuring the availability of a substantial number of 6 MHz blocks of unlicensed access to TV White Space spectrum in every local market, with a portion of that spectrum being contiguous nationwide.

Comments on 3550 MHz Proceedings

  • and Sean Vitka
March 14, 2013

The Public Interest Spectrum Coalition strongly supports the Commission’s goal to make up to 150 megahertz of contiguous spectrum available for innovative mobile and fixed broadband services in the 3550-3700 MHz band.

Comments on Progeny Location and Monitoring Service Rules

  • and John Bergmayer of Public Knowedge
January 30, 2013

After careful review, the Open Technology Institute and Public Knowledge believe that it appears likely that the operation of Progeny’s system would adversely impact the operational performance of unlicensed smart grid and broadband wireless devices. The test results suggest potentially devastating consequences for unlicensed use of the only contiguous