Satellite Broadcasting: Implications for Foreign Policy: Hearings, Ninety-first Congress, First Session, 4. sējums
United States. Congress. House. Committee on Foreign Affairs. Subcommittee on National Security Policy and Scientific Developments
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1969 - 325 lappuses
Examines foreign policy implications of international use of radio and TV broadcasting from satellites.
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agencies agree agreement already American antenna assistance authority basis believe broad broadcast satellites Chairman channels committee communications satellite Comsat concerned Conference CONGRESS consideration considered cost countries course Department developing countries direct broadcasting Director discussion distribution domestic economic educational effective established example executive existing experiment Father CULKIN field FRASER frequencies FRUTKIN FULTON GARDNER give going Government important India Intelsat interest involved kind LIBRARY Management MARKS matter means meeting ment MORRIS NASA Office operational orbit organization perhaps planning political position possible present President PRITCHARD problems proposed question radio reason receivers represented requirements responsibility satellite broadcasting space space broadcasting stations suggest talking Task technical telecommunications television Thank thing tion transmission understanding United Nations ZABLOCKI
266. lappuse - By virtue of the authority vested in me by section 301 of title 3 of the United States Code, and as President of the United States, it is hereby ordered as follows: PART I POLICY Section 101.
256. lappuse - Space of a working group to study and report on the technical feasibility of communication by direct broadcast from satellites and the current and foreseeable developments in this field, including comparative user costs and other economic considerations, as well as the implications of such developments In the social, cultural, legal, and other areas...
267. lappuse - Sections 332, 333 and 334 thereof, and Section 301 of Title 3 of the United States Code, it is hereby ordered as follows: Section 1.
190. lappuse - NCS will be to provide necessary communications for the Federal Government under all conditions ranging from a normal situation to national emergencies and international crises, including nuclear attack.
7. lappuse - Resolved by the House of Representatives (the Senate concurring) , That it is the sense of the Congress that the following Code of Ethics should be adhered to by all Government employees, including officeholders: CODE OF ETHICS FOR GOVERNMENT SERVICE Any person in Government service should : 1.
267. lappuse - Whereas it is imperative that the United States maintain an efficient and well-planned national and international telecommunications program capable of stimulating and incorporating rapid technological advances being made in the...
247. lappuse - The United Nations shall enjoy in the territory of each Member for its official communications treatment not less favourable than that accorded by the Government of that Member to any other Government including its diplomatic mission in the matter of priorities, rates and taxes on mails, cables, telegrams, radiograms, telephotos, telephone and other communications; and press rates for information to the press and radio.
59. lappuse - ... broadcasting offers a cheaper and more effective means of communication than microwave and cables. Fourth, we should encourage national aid agencies and international lending agencies such as the Inter-American Development Bank, the Asian Development Bank, and the International Development Association to finance the establishment of communication satellite systems in less developed countries, not only for point-to-point satellite communications, but for space broadcasting as well. National and...
269. lappuse - Authorization for the construction and operation of a radio station pursuant to this subsection and the assignment of a frequency for its use shall be made only upon recommendation of the Secretary of State and after consultation with the Attorney General and the Chairman of the Federal Communications Commission.