ITIF submitted a letter to the FCC supporting suggested rule changes to streamline limited pre-sale marketing and importing of radio devices consistent with today’s dynamic market.
April 25, 2018
Letter to the Body of European Regulators for Electronic Communications (BEREC) Regarding Net Neutrality Guidelines
BEREC should reevaluate its net neutrality guidelines to ensure the continued functioning of the Internet ecosystem as an engine of innovation.
April 9, 2018
Fact of the Week: Prices Consumers Paid for Wireless Phone and Data Services Dropped 18.6 Percent From 2002 to 2014, Mirroring an 18.4 Percent Decline in Prices for Telecommunications Infrastructure Technologies
When the prices for ICT capital goods decrease, consumers gain in the form of lower prices for ICT services, writes John Wu in Innovation Files.
February 15, 2018
ITIF submits reply comments on the FCC's Technological Advisory Council's Spectrum Policy Recommendations.
November 6, 2017
Mobile providers are itching to build new infrastructure to support small cells, or tiny towers necessary for advanced communications networks. But some cities, like San Jose, aren’t exactly rolling out the red carpet.
August 28, 2017
The FCC should reclassify broadband as a lightly-regulated information service, but take a middle ground approach to substantive rules.
July 17, 2017
ITIF submitted comments to the Federal Communications Commission on how best to ensure an open Internet.
June 15, 2017
ITIF submitted comments to the Federal Communications Commission on spurring broadband deployment.
May 17, 2017
Join ITIF for a conversation exploring spectrum policy and opportunities to free up airwaves for innovative new uses.
March 9, 2017
ITIF filed comments with the Federal Communications Commission urging its help in streamlining of deployment of small cell infrastructure.
January 9, 2017
Fact of the Week: Living Standards In Sub-Saharan Africa Could Rise 30 Percent If Mobile Phone Penetration Rates Increased From 25 Phones Per 100 People To 75
If the Sub-Saharan African mobile penetration rate could be brought up to 75 phones per 100 people, it would be possible for living standards to increase an average of 30 percent, writes John Wu in Innovation Files.