CCIA hosts Transatlantic Digital Economy Dialogue ahead of EU-US regulatory talks

On the eve of the EU-U.S. Information Society Dialogue, CCIA hosted the third edition of our Transatlantic Digital Economy Dialogue in Brussels on January 31. Speakers included Roberto Viola (Director-General, European Commission), Robert L. Strayer, (Deputy Assistant Secretary, U.S. Department of State) and Brendan Carr (Commissioner, FCC). American and European experts from industry, academia, civil…

Details

Takeaways from Disrupter Series Hearing on The Internet of Things, Manufacturing, and Innovation

The Internet of Things (IoT) is already impacting and changing the global manufacturing landscape. On Thursday January 18, the House Energy and Commerce Subcommittee on Digital Commerce and Consumer Protection held a hearing as part of their Disrupter Series on IoT, Manufacturing and Innovation. Specifically, the Committee heard testimony from Rodney Masney, Vice President, Technology…

Details

Congress Needs To Offer A Boost For 5G; CCIA Offers 6 Principles For A Broadband Buildout Bill

Washington — On Tuesday, the House Energy and Commerce Committee is expected to discuss almost two dozen broadband infrastructure bills aimed at laying the groundwork for 5G deployment and higher speed internet access. The Computer & Communications Industry Association has long supported the removal of regulatory barriers to broadband deployment and supports many of the…

Details

Transatlantic Digital Economy Dialogue

On the eve of the EU-U.S. Information Society Dialogue in Brussels, CCIA will host the third edition of our Transatlantic Digital Economy Dialogue. This event will take stock of the transatlantic digital relationship and discuss the future of the data economy, telecommunications reforms in Europe and the U.S. and transatlantic cooperation internationally. Transatlantic Digital Economy Dialogue…

Details

House Reauthorizes FISA Electronic Surveillance Without New Limitations

Washington — The House has voted against amendments that would have limited in how the government can use information gathered on Americans during foreign surveillance. House members rejected language that would have closed the “backdoor search loophole” by requiring a warrant for government agencies to access Americans’ communications. The House instead renewed Section 702 of…

Details