Keyword: Wireless Internet Service Providers Association (WISPA)
In a new set of filings on Friday, the C-Band Alliance slammed T-Mobile’s proposal for the 3.7-4.2 GHz band, saying T-Mobile’s “convoluted proposal” would produce years of regulatory and legal challenges.
For the Wireless Internet Service Providers Association (WISPA), the FCC’s rule change on Citizens Broadband Radio Service (CBRS) was disappointing.
Some people were very happy to see the FCC revise the rules for the Citizens Band Radio Service (CBRS) band—after all, it had been in limbo by some accounts for three years—while others see it as a blow to rural America.
Stakeholders in the 3.5 GHz space are arguing down to the wire to ensure their objectives get met at the FCC meeting on Oct. 23.
A wide range of players in the fixed wireless space are noisily cheering the upcoming release of 3.5 GHz CBRS spectrum for commercial use.
As expected, the FCC’s latest plan for the 3.5 GHz Citizens Broadband Radio Service (CBRS) band isn’t going to please everyone.
CTIA and T-Mobile are repeating their calls for larger licensed areas and 10-year license terms for CBRS.
The Wireless Internet Service Providers Association (WISPA) applauded the FCC for its proposal to free up spectrum in the 2.5 GHz frequency band for commercial broadband services in rural areas.
The fixed wireless community sent a letter to the FCC signed by 182 providers urging the commission to keep census tract-sized licenses for CBRS.
WISPA took to Twitter to lobby for the interests of mostly smaller entities that want to use the 3.5 GHz Citizens Broadband Radio Service (CBRS) band.