FCC. A U.S. government agency charged with the task of regulating all forms of interstate and international communication.
The U.S. federal agency responsible for regulating interstate and international communications by radio, television, wire, satellite, and cable.
Government agency established by the Communications Act of 1934 which regulates all interstate communications.
This is the government agency that regulates all interstate communications that originate within the United States. The FCC has no intrastate authority.
An independent government agency, overseen by five presidential appointees, that regulates all non-Federal interstate telecommunications and all international communications that originate or terminate in the United States. Although the Commissioners are appointed by the President, who also designates which one is to be the Chairman, the FCC is directly responsible to Congress. No more than three Commissioners may owe allegiance to the same political party. The Commissioners delegate much of their day-to-day operational authority to numerous administrative offices, advisory committees and councils, and bureaus. The bureaus deal most directly with telecommunications businesses. They are: the Consumer & Governmental Affairs Bureau, the Enforcement Bureau, the International Bureau, the Media Bureau, the Wireless Telecommunications Bureau and the Wireline Competition Bureau. In addition to its headquarters in Washington, DC, the FCC maintains three Regional, 16 District and nine Resident Agent offices across the United States, often collectively referred to as the "field offices."
A federal government agency authorized by the Communications Act of 1934 to regulate interstate and international telecommunications originating in the United States. The FCC plays a role in implementing the Telecommunications Act of 1996.
The government agency responsible for regulating telecommunications in the United States; located in Washington, D.C.
The US Federal Government's regulatory agency established in 1934 and responsible for regulating all forms of electronic communications including television, radio, telecommunications, mobile services and satellite communications. It is generally considered to be the world's most powerful and influential communications regulatory agency. Its decisions on satellite communications frequently impact on other countries.
government agency responsible for regulating the public airwaves.
FCC - US government agency that sets standards for, and governs the testing oc conducted and radiated emissions. These are system level standards, but they are typically used in specifying converters. Also see Electromagnetic Interference.
A federal agency which regulates interstate and foreign communications by wire and radio.
Edit / FCC - The governing body in the USA responsible for spectrum bandwidth and wire (phone company) communications regulations.
An independent federal governmental agency, authorized by the Communications Act of 1934, with authority delegated by Congress to manage commercial and private spectrum.
United States regulatory agency that oversees telecommunications and radio frequency communications.
Regulates interstate communications: licenses, rates, tariffs, standards, limitations, etc. Appointed by U.S. President.
The Federal Communications Commission (FCC) is the government body in the United States that regulates the sale of prepaid long distance phone cards.
an independent governmeent agency that regulates interstate and international communications by radio and television and wire and cable and satellite
The regulator of telephone and telecommunications services in the United States. The full extent to which the FCC will regulate VoIP communications is not yet known. Part of the complication lies with determining the regulation of communications that begin or end on an FCC-regulated system, such as the standard phone service.
The regulatory body governing communications technologies in the US.
is the federal agency with jurisdiction over telecommunications policies.
The United States federal regulatory agency that governs communications, and is responsible for radio spectrum allocations and the licensing of individuals and radio stations.
An agency created in 1934 by Congress to regulate broadcasting in the United States and its territories.
The U. S. Federal agency that regulates emissions in the radio frequency portion of the electromagnetic spectrum. Part 18 of the FCC rules specifies electromagnetic interference (EMI) from lighting devices operating at frequencies greater than 9 kilohertz (kHz). Typical electronically-ballasted compact fluorescent lamps operate in the 24 - 100 kHz frequency range.
A government agency in the United States. The FCC's recent limitations on EMI have greatly affected digital electronic systems and power supplies in design and production.
A board of commissioners, appointed by the President, having the power to regulate wire and radio telecommunications in the United States.
Government agency that regulates wire, satellite, and over-the-air transmissions.
A board of commissioners appointed by the president under the Communications Act of 1934; the commissioners regulate all interstate and foreign electrical telecommunications systems originating in the United States.
The independent, regulatory U.S. federal agency that is responsible for developing and implementing policy concerning interstate and internal communications by radio, television, wire, satellite, and cable. The FCC interprets statutes passed by Congress and writes the rules governing all universal service support programs, including E-rate. This agency controls how much funding is available each program year for E-rate and has the authority to change the rules of the program as it is administered.
US regulatory agency for broadcasting and telecommunications.
An independent U.S. government agency, responsible directly to Congress, established by the Communications Act of 1934 and charged with regulation of interstate and international communications by radio, television, wire, satellite and cable. Interstate services are under the jurisdiction of the state Public Utility Commissions.
United States federal regulating body whose new EMI limitations are affecting the design and production of digital electronics systems and their related subassemblies.
Established by the Communications Act of 1934, the FCC is the federal agency in charge of overseeing interstate telecommunications, as well as all the communications services originating and terminating in the United States.
The federal agency that regulates interstate communications, including telephone service.
A US body regulating, approving and licensing radiated electromagnetic signals including broadcasting and telecommunications.
The U.S. government body responsible for setting and enforcing regulations of transmissions over publicly accessible airwaves Frame The lines and columns of pixels that make up the displayed image. Video speed, expressed as frames per second (FPS), gives the rate at which the video image is updated.
FCC) The FCC was established by the Communications Act of l934 and is charged with regulating interstate and international communications by radio, television, wire, satellite, and cable. Its jurisdiction covers the 50 states and territories, the District of Columbia and U.S. possessions.
These are the people in the government who decide what's legal and illegal to broadcast, including what frequencies are allowed to be used by whom.
A federal organization in Washington, D.C., that was established by the Communications Act of 1934. It has the authority to regulate all interstate (but not intrastate) communications originating in the United States.
government agency responsible for enforcing communication standards and frequency band usage.
Independent US government agency, directly responsible to Congress, and charged with regulating interstate and international communications by radio, television, wire, satellite and cable. The FCC's jurisdiction covers the 50 states, the District of Columbia, and U.S. Possessions.
A federal agency responsible with regulating interstate and international communications by television, radio, telephone, telegraph, as well as broadcasting standards and cable television operations. Customs clearance may rely on FCC approval regarding the nature of the cargo.
(FCC) Regulatory body governing communications technologies in the US.
Established by the Communications Act of 1934 and part of the Executive Branch, this federal agency is responsible for regulating interstate telecommunications, television and radio. The FCC is directly responsible for overseeing AT&T and the Regional Holding Companies.
The U.S. government agency that regulates the use of the airwaves for broadcasting.
(FCC) US agency which regulates communication by wire and radio, including the licensing of radio and television stations.
(FCC)--The federal agency that has jurisdiction over the rates and services of interstate telecommunications.
A U.S. Federal agency which is charged with regulating emissions in the radio frequency portion of the electromagnetic spectrum. For example, a regulation entitled, "Part 18" deals with electromagnetic interference (EMI) from all lighting devices operating at frequencies higher than 9 kilohertz (kHz.). Typical electronically-ballasted compact fluorescent lamps operate in the range of 24-100 kHz.
In 1934, Congress created the FCC and gave it power to regulate radio broadcasting and television. It could revoke the license of radio stations that failed to operate in the public interest.
An independent federal agency of the U.S. government, authorized by the Communications Act of 1934, responsible for managing private and commercial communications spectrum and regulating communications services in the United States.
The agency that regulates communications services, including cable television, at the federal level.
The federal government agency located in Washington, D.C. responsible for regulating telecommunications in the United States, including commercial and private wireless spectrum management.
The Federal Communications Commission (FCC) is an independent United States government agency, created, directed, and empowered by Congressional statute (see and ).