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Wireless Technology Prospects and Policy Options (2011)

Chapter: Appendix B: Speakers at Meetings

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Suggested Citation:"Appendix B: Speakers at Meetings." National Research Council. 2011. Wireless Technology Prospects and Policy Options. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/13051.
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Appendix B
Speakers at Meetings

Although the briefers and workshop speakers listed below provided much useful information of various kinds to the committee, they were not asked to endorse the report’s conclusions or recommendations, nor did they see the final draft of this report before its release.


October 23-24, 2003

The National Academies

Washington, D.C.


Joseph B. Evans, National Science Foundation

Michael D. Gallagher, National Telecommunication and Information Administration

Paul Kolodzy, Wireless Network Security Center, Stevens Institute of Technology

James A. Lewis, Center for Strategic and International Studies

James H. Snider, New America Foundation

Peter Tenhula, Federal Communications Commission


January 29-30, 2004

Stanford Universitys

Palo Alto, California


Bob Brodersen, University of California, Berkeley

Michael Howse, PacketHop

Devabhaktuni Srikrishna, Tropos Networks

Suggested Citation:"Appendix B: Speakers at Meetings." National Research Council. 2011. Wireless Technology Prospects and Policy Options. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/13051.
×

February 12-13, 2004

Workshop

The National Academies

Washington, D.C.


Siavash Alamouti, Vivato

Richard Barth, Department of Commerce

Samuel W. Bodman, Department of Commerce

David G. Boyd, SAFECOM Program, Department of Homeland Security

Thera Bradshaw, City of Los Angeles Information Technology Agency

Charles N. Brownstein, Computer Science and Telecommunications Board

Duane Buddrius, Alvarion, Inc.

Jim Bugel, Cingular Wireless LLC

Leigh Chinitz, Proxim Corporation

Mark Cooper, Consumer Federation of America

Diane Cornell, Cellular Telecommunications & Internet Association

Thomas Cowper, Statewide Wireless Network, New York’s Office of Technology

David Donovan, Association for Maximum Service Television, Inc.

Tyler Duvall, Department of Transportation

Harold Feld, Media Access Project

Bruce Fette, General Dynamics Decision Systems

Michael Gallagher, National Telecommunications and Information Administration

Merri Jo Gamble, Department of Justice

Michael Green, Atheros Communications

Kalpak Gude, PanAmSat

Robert Gurss, Association of Public-Safety Communications Officials International

Dewayne Hendricks, Dandin Group, Inc.

Bradley Holmes, Arraycomm, Inc.

Nancy Jesuale, Net City Engineering, Inc.

Kevin Kahn, Intel

Julius Knapp, Federal Communications Commission

Robert LeGrande, Office of the Chief Technology Officer, District of Columbia

Pat Mahoney, Iridium Satellite LLC

Preston F. Marshall, Advanced Technology Office, Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency

William Moroney, United Telecom Council and United Power Line Council

John Muleta, Wireless Telecommunications Bureau, Federal Communications Commission

Suggested Citation:"Appendix B: Speakers at Meetings." National Research Council. 2011. Wireless Technology Prospects and Policy Options. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/13051.
×

Glen Nash, Department of General Services, State of California

Scott Pace, National Aeronautics and Space Administration

Carl Panasik, Texas Instruments

Andrea Petro, Office of Management and Budget

Marilyn Praisner, Montgomery County Council

Dipankar Raychaudhuri, Wireless Information Network Lab, Rutgers University

Paul Rinaldo, American Radio Relay League

George (Gee) Rittenhouse, Lucent Technologies

Kenneth Ryan, Comsearch

Greg Schmidt, LIN Television Corporation

David Siddall, Paul, Hastings, Janofsky, and Walker, LLP

Jim Smoak, Verizon Wireless

Carl Stevenson, Agere Systems

Karen St. Germain, National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration

Thomas Walsh, Boeing Space and Communication Spectrum Management

Jennifer Warren, Lockheed Martin

Charles Wheatley, Qualcomm

Donald Willis, Federal Aviation Administration

Moe Z. Win, Massachusetts Institute of Technology

Badri Younes, Department of Defense


July 22-23, 2004

University of California, San Diego

San Diego, California


Bob Brodersen, University of California, Berkeley

Michael Chartier, Intel

Robert Matheson, National Telecommunications and Information Administration

Allen Petrin, Georgia Institute of Technology

Chuck Wheatley, Qualcomm

Suggested Citation:"Appendix B: Speakers at Meetings." National Research Council. 2011. Wireless Technology Prospects and Policy Options. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/13051.
×
Page 96
Suggested Citation:"Appendix B: Speakers at Meetings." National Research Council. 2011. Wireless Technology Prospects and Policy Options. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/13051.
×
Page 97
Suggested Citation:"Appendix B: Speakers at Meetings." National Research Council. 2011. Wireless Technology Prospects and Policy Options. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/13051.
×
Page 98
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The use of radio-frequency communication—commonly referred to as wireless communication—is becoming more pervasive as well as more economically and socially important. Technological progress over many decades has enabled the deployment of several successive generations of cellular telephone technology, which is now used by many billions of people worldwide; the near-universal addition of wireless local area networking to personal computers; and a proliferation of actual and proposed uses of wireless communications. The flood of new technologies, applications, and markets has also opened up opportunities for examining and adjusting the policy framework that currently governs the management and use of the spectrum and the institutions involved in it, and models for allocating spectrum and charging for it have come under increasing scrutiny.

Yet even as many agree that further change to the policy framework is needed, there is debate about precisely how the overall framework should be changed, what trajectory its evolution should follow, and how dramatic or rapid the change should be. Many groups have opinions, positions, demands, and desires related to these questions—reflecting multiple commercial, social, and political agendas and a mix of technical, economic, and social perspectives.

The development of technologies and associated policy and regulatory regimes are often closely coupled, an interplay apparent as early as the 1910s, when spectrum policy emerged in response to the growth of radio communications. As outlined in this report, current and ongoing technological advances suggest the need for a careful reassessment of the assumptions that inform spectrum policy in the United States today.

This book seeks to shine a spotlight on 21st-century technology trends and to outline the implications of emerging technologies for spectrum management in ways that the committee hopes will be useful to those setting future spectrum policy.

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