Senators Think FCC Broadband Plan Is Modest

Posted: Jul 13 2010, 10:41am CDT | by , Updated: Aug 12 2010, 12:22am CDT, in News | Technology News

 
/* Story Top Left 2010 300x250, created 7/15/10 */ google_ad_slot = "8340327155";

Buy This Now On Amazon

The new Obama back national broadband plan that the FCC is carrying out is looking to give access to broadband up to 100Mbps in major cities and of at least 4Mbps everywhere. Some Senators has started asking the FCC is its plan is too modest.

Even with the speeds that the FCC is, proposing the US will still be far behind other countries when it comes to broadband access speeds. The FCC seeks to give 100 million homes access to 100Mbps speeds. However, that fast 100Mbps speed will only be offered in big cities, living rural Americans out.

Senator Daniel Inouye asked FCC chairman Genachowski bluntly, "What is the FCC's rationale for a vision that appears to be firmly rooted in the second tier of countries?" Genachowski stated that the speeds will be reviewed every few years.

Holiday Gift Guides and Deals

Get your Holiday gifting inspired by Best Toy Gifts with High STEM Value and the Top 10 toy gifts under $10 if you are on budget. The most popular Holiday 2017 toy list include Fingerlings, Crate Creatures and more. Don't miss the new Holiday deals on Amazon Devices, including $29.99 Fire tablet.

This story may contain affiliate links.

This free App Solves You Holiday Shopping Problem


Download the free Tracker app now to get in-stock alerts on Fingerling, Luvabella, SNES Classic and more.

Latest News

Comments

The Author

<a href="/latest_stories/all/all/3" rel="author">Shane McGlaun</a>
Tech and Car expert Shane McGlaun (Google) reports about what's new in these two sectors. His extensive experience in testing cars, computer hardware and consumer electronics enable him to effectively qualify new products and trends. If you want us review your product, please contact Shane.
Shane can be contacted directly at shane@i4u.com.

 

 

Advertisement

comments powered by Disqus