- ‘I Am Alive’ app gains popularity in terror-ravaged Lebanon
- Gun giveaways gain popularity among Republican candidates
- S.C. hospital worker slapped with $525 federal fine for refilling $0.89 soda
- Teen from ‘Jihad Jane’ plot becomes youngest ever to serve time on U.S. terror charges
- Iranian woman forgives son’s killer at the gallows
- Nebraska principal sorry for ‘don’t tattle’ flier
- Illinois readies to spend $100M for Obama museum in Chicago
- John Edwards back in court — this time as a lawyer for Va. boy’s malpractice case
- Covered California reports more than 200K in overtime Obamacare sign-ups
- Thanks, Chuck: Hagel says U.S. sending Ukraine sleeping mats, helmets
Topic - Julius Genachowski
Federal Communications Commission Chairman Julius Genachowski (jen-uh-KOW'-skee) is reportedly set to announce Friday that he will step down.
The Federal Communications Commission voted Friday to require broadcast TV stations to post online the advertising rates they charge political candidates and advocacy groups.
D.C. Mayor Vincent C. Gray and police chiefs from the District, Philadelphia and New York City announced a nationwide strategy on Tuesday to make stolen smartphones "as worthless as an empty wallet."
The Federal Communications Commission on Tuesday overhauled two telephone subsidy programs for low-income Americans while adding a new broadband Internet subsidy.
The Federal Communications Commission is considering big changes in two telephone subsidy programs for low-income customers that would combat corruption and make room for a new broadband Internet subsidy.
The Federal Communications Commission's unyielding pro-regulatory proclivities threaten to burden Internet broadband providers with the same public utility-style regulation that prevailed in the telecom world during much of the last century. Given the competition among broadband providers and the rapidly changing technological and marketplace dynamics, this is a huge mistake.
The chairman of the Federal Communications Commission has come out against the merger of cellphone giant AT&T and T-Mobile USA.
The Federal Communications Commission on Wednesday introduced a plan to provide faster Internet service to low-income families who can't afford it, an effort to close the "digital divide" that is holding back millions of Americans.
There is an ongoing battle between television broadcasters and the cellular telephone industry. Steve Largent, president of CTIA - The Wireless Association, has lobbied exhaustively for the auction of broadcast television spectrum to solve a purported cellular spectrum shortage. Mr. Largent has been echoing a claim first made by Federal Communications Commission (FCC) Chairman Julius Genachowski in an appearance before Mr. Largent's trade group in 2009.
Federal Communications Commission (FCC) Chairman Julius Genachowski is poised to make a politically connected billionaire happy while potentially stranding millions of travelers. Venture capitalist Philip Falcone bet big money that the upstart firm LightSquared could provide faster and better wireless Internet access than well-established cellphone companies. That would be excellent, if true. There's just one hitch: LightSquared's technology can cause devices that use the global-positioning system (GPS) to go haywire.
June 21 marks the six-month anniversary of the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) illegally imposing itself on the World Wide Web in order to assert patently absurd "net neutrality" rules.
The U.S. government and local authorities will soon be able to reach people directly on their cellphones to warn them of imminent danger or alert them about missing children _ even in the middle of a widespread emergency that overloads communications systems as happened after the Sept. 11 attacks, officials said Tuesday.
Federal Communications Commission Chairman Julius Genachowski on Wednesday offered a strong defense of his agency's new Internet traffic regulations in the face of questioning from skeptical Republican lawmakers.
Republican lawmakers, calling the FCC's new Internet regulations an "overreach" and a "solution in search of a problem" voted Wednesday to move forward with an attempt to overturn the new neutrality rules backed by the White House.
Republican lawmakers on Wednesday hammered the Obama administration's move to regulate the Internet, but Federal Communications Commission Chairman Julius Genachowski stood his ground, offering no apologies for the agency's new "net neutrality" rules.
Last month, Mr. Genachowski said the FCC and Mexican government agreed to disable lost or stolen phones on networks in either country, an initiative designed to crack down on the cross-border market for stolen goods.
Mr. Genachowski claims he must act because 18 million are without "fixed broadband" that meets speed targets set by agency bureaucrats.