Broadband: Should We Regulate High-Speed Internet Access?
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BeschreibungThere is widespread concern in the telecommunications industry that public policy may be impeding the continued development of the Internet into a high-speed communications network. Broadband policy is controversial in large part because of the differences in the regulatory regimes faced by different types of carriers. This asymmetric regulation is the focus of this volume.
PortraitRobert W. Crandall is a senior fellow in the Economic Studies program at the Brookings Institution, Washington, D.C., USA, where his research has focused on telecommunications and cable television regulation, industrial organization and policy, and the changing regional structure of the U.S. economy. His previous books include Broadband: Should We Regulate Internet Access? (Brookings, 2002), Telecommunications Liberalization on Two Sides of the Atlantic (Brookings, 2001) and Who Pays for Universal Service? (Brookings, 2000). James H. Alleman is director of research at the Columbia Institute of Tele-Information, New York, USA, and a visiting associate professor in the Columbia Business School, on leave from the Interdisciplinary Telecommunications Department at the College of Engineering and Applied Science, University of Colorado, Boulder, USA.
Untertitel: New. Sprache: Englisch.
Verlag: BROOKINGS INSTITUTION
Erscheinungsdatum: Januar 2003
Seitenanzahl: 304 Seiten