The Communications Act of 1934 is serving well in directing changes in market structure in light of opportunities and problems posed by technological advance. The Act is broadly worded, thus giving the FCC and other parties wide latitude to make judg...
How can the political environment of the FCC be changed? The author addresses this question in terms of what he maintains is the root problem: the FCC's overidentification with the powerful elements of the regulated industries at the expense of pub...
The Federal Communications Commission's new regulations for cable television permit cable systems operating in the 100 largest markets to carry two (and in some cases three) distant independent stations.
Assistant Policy Researcher; Ph.D. Candidate, Pardee RAND Graduate School
Education M.P.H., Unversity of Texas Health Science Center; M.Phil. in policy analysis, Pardee RAND Graduate School; B.S. in neurobiology, University of Texas
Senior Information Scientist; Professor, Pardee RAND Graduate School
Education Ph.D. in mechanical engineering (control theory), MIT; S.M. in mechanical engineering, MIT; B.E. in mechanical engineering, American University of Beirut