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TVInews - 102 TVInews / FCC Commitment to Cable and Fiber TV and Wireless Cemeteries and the FCC WiFi "Teléph-on-délgreen" Wireless Video Telephone Systems in Major Cemeteries Around the World. The NBS Movie, Charles Portz, Melody Jensen.
02 The Inventors
03. Wireless Towers
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102 Charles Portz Heads NBS100 Legal Panel.
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06th Week 2006 / Los Angeles. In June, 2005, NBS100 TeleCom, announced that a multi-million dollar project was underway to memorialize the inventors of the wireless telephone, firewire and the various wireless telephonic WiFi90 devices now being used on the Internet.
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Since that time, NBS100 has communicated their demands to the members of the FCC to look into the Stubblefield Family Trust claims for $27 Billion. The claim stems from the amount collected in April, 2006, by the FCC from the buyers of wireless telephone frequencies leased to several major wireless telephone companies last year. MORE NBS100 STORY NBS100 has suggested the amount collected be paid to the estate of the inventors of the frequencies. SEE MOVIE ABOVE
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Houston, Texas attorney, Charles Portz on behalf of NBS100 stated in his opening correspondence to the FCC legal counsel, that all of the patented wireless telephone frequencies described in the original 1908 patent, were confiscated by the U.S. government in 1913, just prior to the European war that was getting underway, but were never paid for.
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NBS100, along with several wireless telephone companies in the Wi-Fi, DSL, and V.O.I.P, enterprises, are backing the RTD wireless cemetery headstone project. Attorney Portz says that if the $27 Billion claim is acknowledged by the FCC, the manufacturers and Universities involved in the wireless cemetery project, could bring in as much as $4 Billion Dollars per year to commence to build a wireless network of WiFi HotSpots in every community throughout America.
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The installation of towers in cemeteries will help maintain the cost of cemeteries upkeep now paid for by local communities and church groups. The income derived from the telecom users of the antennae towers would be a boon to the cities surrounding the WiFi cemetery "hotspots."
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Clearly, the local communities and companies bear a large part of the responsibility for their competitive skid, when a Katrina-type of disaster hits their area. How many times do managers have to put all their eggs in the basket of the latest, money-guzzling cash cow landline telecom systems like a fiber or cable network of wires, only to be immediately destroyed and snapped apart, caused by a fire, flood, Tsunami or a terrorist attack in the U.S.
• • During a recent tviNews.com conference call discussion with author-entertainer, Troy Cory-Stubblefield, and Melody Jensen, movie development producer for VRA TelePlay Pictures, -- Troy stated, "the action taken to wire our cemeteries with WiFi Internet links, would be just one of the alternatives used to help avoid the disruption of telephone service, like the one we saw during the Katrina Hurricane, or during the 9/11 Twin Tower attack."
• • The problem is not just mypopic city managers. Legacy costs -- skyrocketing cost in the bailout of MCI and AT&T and growing competion between the "wireless vs. landline" within the Federal / State FCC segments of the telecom industry -- have drained the bottom lines of the BigThree. Their international competitors, even those with U.S. facilities, bear a far lighter burden, "FCC rules" ban them from owning frequencies.
• • "With that said," continued Melody Jensen, speaking on behalf of NBS100, "the NBS Wireless Telephone memorial WiFi antennas, are now part of the real story about radio and television frequencies. They will be established at all major cemeteries with part of the $27 Billion collected from the FCC. The NBS100 wireless telephone network will be contructed in the U.S., Phillipines, Asia and Western Europe. The feature film, "NBS and his Wireless Telephone," is about the inventor of the Wireless Telephone and 'firewire,' is planned to premier in 2008."
Part 02 The inventors memorialized will be -- N.B. Stubblefield, Marconi, Ambrose Fleming, Reginald Fessenden, Tesla, DeForest, Armstrong, Alexanderson, and Farnsworth, the respective inventors and patent holders of various Wireless Telephone, telegraphy and television devices, since 1882. SEE MORE STORY - Wireless Cemeteries.
3. Editor's Note / 2 Senators back Cable TV over Telephone Companies, DSL Internet-based TV services via fiber-optic networks
Two leading U.S. senators sided with the cable TV industry on February 3, 2006, on rules that would govern the introduction of competing video services by telephone companies such as Verizon Communications Inc. and AT&T Inc.
The phone companies want federal rules that let them add TV service without having to get permission from every municipality first. Sens. Conrad Burns (R-Mont.) and Daniel K. Inouye (D-Hawaii) said the power to grant licenses should remain in the control of states and cities, within certain federal limits.
Local control may make it harder and potentially more costly for AT&T and Verizon, the two largest U.S. telephone companies, to roll out Internet-based TV services that would compete with cable companies such as Comcast Corp. The phone companies have spent billions of dollars to build high-speed fiber-optic networks.
"The desire for a process facilitating swift entry should not result in a blank check for would-be competitors" to cable TV," Burns and Inouye said in issuing a set of video-franchising "principles" Friday.
Anaheim, California made it easier for AT&T to install a fiber network to deliver pay TV. Mayor Curt Pringle said that AT&T would not be held to a franchise agreement to upgrade its system and deliver programming.
Burns, a senior member of the Senate Commerce Committee, and Inouye, who is co-chairman of the panel, said Congress should speed up the local licensing process for companies entering the pay-television market.
Their proposal differs from a bill by Republican Sen. John Ensign of Nevada, who chairs the Senate Commerce technology subcommittee. Ensign's bill, introduced in July, would enable pay-TV companies to bypass the state and local licensing process.
The Burns and Inouye proposal would subject cable and television companies to similar video licensing rules without eliminating the role of state and local authorities.
Under the plan, a cable company could adopt the same terms and conditions for its local franchise as those negotiated by a new competitor in that market.
Verizon Senior Vice President Peter Davidson and AT&T spokeswoman Claudia Jones said the proposal would make it more difficult for new competitors to enter the TV market.
The recommendations "perpetuate the status quo, forcing new entrants into negotiations with thousands of entities, and resulting in thousands of different sets of rules" for Internet-based video deployment, Jones said in an e-mailed statement. "Competition will be delayed and consumer choice unrealized."
Kyle McSlarrow, president of the National Cable & Telecommunications Assn., a cable industry group, welcomed the plan. "These principles strike an appropriate balance between the desire to speed entry for new providers and ensure a level playing field for all competitors," McSlarrow said in an e-mailed statement.
Senate Commerce Committee Chairman Ted Stevens (R-Alaska) has scheduled a Feb. 15 hearing on television licensing issues. Melanie Alvord, a spokeswoman for Stevens, said he had not endorsed a video-franchising proposal and was working to develop a bill that would reflect a consensus of the committee.



ByLines: Editor's Note


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