Review of National Telecommunications Policy: A Staff Report

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U.S. Government Printing Office, 1990 - 983 lappuses

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686. lappuse - For the purpose of regulating interstate and foreign commerce in communication by wire and radio so as to make available, so far as possible, to all the people of the United States a rapid, efficient, Nation-wide, and world-wide wire and radio communication service with adequate facilities at reasonable charges...
714. lappuse - ... together with a reasonable counsel or attorney's fee, to be fixed by the court in every case of recovery, which attorney's fee shall be taxed and collected as part of the costs In the case.
421. lappuse - Antitrust laws in general, and the Sherman Act in particular, are the Magna Carta of free enterprise. They are as important to the preservation of economic freedom and our free-enterprise system as the Bill of Rights is to the protection of our fundamental personal freedoms.
419. lappuse - Surely a command that the government itself shall not impede the free flow of ideas does not afford non-governmental combinations a refuge if they impose restraints upon that constitutionally guaranteed freedom. Freedom to publish means freedom for all and not for some. Freedom to publish is guaranteed by the Constitution, but freedom to combine to keep others from publishing is not. Freedom of the press from governmental interference under the First Amendment does not sanction repression of that...
305. lappuse - information service" means the offering of a capability for generating, acquiring, storing, transforming, processing, retrieving, utilizing, or making available information via telecommunications, and includes electronic publishing, but does not include any use of any such capability for the management, control, or operation of a telecommunications system or the management of a telecommunications service.
419. lappuse - That amendment rests on the assumption that the widest possible dissemination of information from diverse and antagonistic sources Is essential to the welfare of the public, that a free press is a condition of a free society.
426. lappuse - ... the operation of both statutory schemes with one another rather than holding one completely ousted.
419. lappuse - It would be strange indeed, however, if the grave concern for freedom of the press which prompted adoption of the First Amendment should be read as a command that the government was without power to protect that freedom.
217. lappuse - June 19, 1934, as subsequently amended, for the purpose of regulating interstate and foreign commerce in communication by wire and radio...
193. lappuse - See, eg . Amendment of Section 64.702 of the Commission's Rules and Regulations (Second Computer Inquiry).

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