The FCC has adopted a Tower Construction Notification System that is intended to help guide broadcasters through the often difficult process of determining
The FCC now is immersed in evaluating and granting the thousands of FM translator applications filed as (non-mutually exclusive applications) in August
The FCC’s electronic filing systems can be tricky.
The FCC and the National Imagery and Mapping Agency (NIMA) have joined forces.
The FCC's newest prior coordination procedures for the Broadcast Auxiliary Service (BAS) took effect in October.
Broadcasters may soon have to concern themselves with the effects their towers may be having on wildfowl.
The political broadcast rules require stations to provide federal candidates reasonable access to their facilities.
The new multiple ownership rules for radio contain some important regulatory changes that go beyond the Commission's decision to use Arbitron methodology to define radio markets.
Twenty months and 500,000 comments later, the FCC, by a 3-2 vote along party lines, adopted its new media ownership rules on June 2, 2003.
An early Gates transmitter and a look back at AM directional rules.
When a company decides to purchase a radio station, the station's technical plant is often overlooked by the buyer.
Paying for Internet content, digital cart machines and the start of satellite radio.
The Commission has issued its annual Notice of Proposed Rule Making to solicit comments on proposed changes to the regulatory fees.
The importance of frequency coordination is made obvious.
No more STAs. The FCC now requires only a notification letter for a station to commence IBOC transmissions.
Anyone considering the purchase of a construction permit should take a close look at a recent FCC decision rejecting a CP buyer’s efforts to get the permit extended.
For the seven years immediately preceding his Commission swearing-in, Jonathan Adelstein was senior legislative aide to Senator Tom Daschle (D-SD), who was majority leader of the Senate for much of that time.
New rules stiffen the fines for not paying regulatory and other fees.
Ignorance of the rules is not a valid excuse when an inspector comes calling. Here are some of the frequently overlooked rules.
The new rules require broadcasters to disseminate notice of full-time job vacancies and to participate in a specified number of recruitment activities.