New Firm Looks to Create Spectrum Exchange
Sep 5, 2008, 7:13 AM by Eric M. Zeman
A company called Spectrum Bridge is hoping to set up a secondary way for companies to buy and sell radio spectrum. The company, which has raised $2 million in private financing and has partial backing by the federal government and FCC, would allow companies to buy and sell their spectrum licenses at will without the need for an FCC auction. The FCC would, however, have to approve any spectrum transactions. Rather than sell large chunks of airwaves, Spectrum Bridge will offer smaller pieces of spectrum through its Web site. The company launches today, and has about $250 million worth of spectrum listed for sale.
Feb 9, 2022
Samsung today announced its lineup of flagship phones for 2022: the Galaxy S22 series. The top-end S22 Ultra sees the biggest changes as it essentially absorbs Samsung's Note series with an integrated S Pen stylus and a more Note-like shape and design, instead of the Contour Cut design of the other models.
Aug 10, 2022
Samsung has announced its newest generation of foldable phones: the Galaxy Z Fold4 and Galaxy Z Flip4. Both have similar designs and features compared to their predecessors, with a slew of small updates and refinements across the board.
Sep 7, 2022
Apple has revealed the iPhone 14 series, with new features, improved specs, and new size options. In place of a Mini option, the iPhone 14 will come in the same 6.1-inch and 6.7-inch screen size options as the Pro models.
Mar 31, 2021
Utah has launched a pilot program for mobile driver's licenses (mDL) based on the international mDL standard. The pilot will expand to 10,000 participants this year, including the broader public starting June 1.
Oct 5, 2021
The FCC today started Auction 110, the third in a series of auctions to sell licenses for valuable C-band (mid-band) radio frequencies that offer a good mix of data speeds and coverage when deployed for 5G networks. All three major US wireless carriers have registered and qualified to bid in the auction.
just what the free market ordered