Wireless Innovation Alliance // Mar. 24
Private sector access to the 3.5 GHz band and the initiation of the Citizens Broadband Service holds great potential for successful spectrum sharing that meets the demands of wireless broadband users.. More
The Hill // Mar. 20
Wally Bowen, founder of the nonprofit Mountain Area Information Network (MAIN) in Asheville, NC, calls on the FCC to preserve spectrum for unlicensed use during its upcoming spectrum auctions.. More
Light Reading Mobile // 3:52 PM EST// Mar. 7
Richard Thanki highlights the substantial economic value of unlicensed spectrum and its contribution to innovation. More
San Jose Mercury News // 11:50 AM EST// Mar. 6
Harold Feld, senior vice president at Public Knowledge, writes on the importance of unlicensed spectrum and calls on the Federal Communications Commission to reserve some spectrum for sharing. More
ReCode // 7:23 PM EST// Feb. 21
FCC Commissioner Jessica Rosenworcel calls for the expansion of unlicensed spectrum, specifically in the lower 5 GHz band. More
Network World // 10:41 AM EST// Jan. 22
At West Virginia University, AIR.U is expanding its white space network past the initial deployment and is aiming to include coverage for the 70 tram cars, new parts of campus, and the Morgantown community. More
FierceGovernmentIT // 9:51 AM EST// Jan. 15
At a recent Brookings event on the future of unlicensed spectrum, Michael Calabrese, the director of the Wireless Future Project at the New America Foundation, pointed out that the biggest factor in meeting exploding mobile data demand comes from spectrum reusage. More
The Hill // 9:59 AM EST// Nov. 8
During a workshop on Friday, November 8th, Tom Wheeler, the new Chairman of the FCC, stressed the importance of unlicensed airwaves. More
The Wireless Innovation Alliance (WIA) is a broad-based group of innovators, providers, consumer groups, think tanks and education organizations that believe that more efficient use and expanded access to the nation’s spectrum resources are fundamental to the future of U.S. economic policy and global competitiveness, and that we face potential spectrum scarcities in both licensed and unlicensed bands that must be addressed in order for innovation and investment to move forward.
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Spectrum, and specifically, the most efficient and expansive use of this most valuable natural resource, is fundamental to the future of U.S. economic growth, and global competitiveness. United States spectrum policy must also be efficient and flexible as well, so that we can encourage and accommodate new and innovative ways to meet the growing demand for wireless services and applications, and the growing inability - in both licensed and unlicensed bands - to meet that demand.
 
" From @MAIN_WNC's @WallyBowen: "@FCC's choice: Lock down innovation or unleash competition" | http://t.co/vxb1WzObHV "
1:46 AM Mar 20