International Satellite Reform: Hearing Before the Subcommittee on Communications of the Committee on Commerce, Science, and Transportation, United States Senate, One Hundred Fifth Congress, First Session, July 30, 1997
United States, United States. Congress. Senate. Committee on Commerce, Science, and Transportation. Subcommittee on Communications
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1999 - 83 lappuses
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achieve addition advantages affiliate agreement authority basis believe benefits bill billion cables capacity capital carrier Chairman commitments communications companies compete competition competitors COMSAT concerns CONGRESS THE LIBRARY connectivity continue cost created creation customers developing countries direct domestic dominant end users ensure fact fair future global goals going hearing immunities important industry INTELSAT and Inmarsat interest intergovernmental international satellite investment ISOs issues launched LIBRARY OF CONGRESS look market access marketplace means meet mobile monopoly networks obligations offer operators opportunity orbital organization ownership PanAmSat participation Parties percent position privileges proposed question RARY rates reform regulation regulatory RESS restructuring satellite services satellite systems Senator BURNS separate serve share Signatories space status structure success telecommunications telephone Thank tion United universal service users
58. lappuse - States to establish, in conjunction and in cooperation with other countries, as expeditiously as practicable a commercial communications satellite system, as part of an improved global communications network, which will be responsive to public needs and national objectives, which will serve the communication needs of the United States and other countries, and which will contribute to world peace and understanding.
58. lappuse - INTELSAT shall have as its prime objective the provision, on a commercial basis, of the space segment required for international public telecommunications services of high quality and reliability to be available on a non-discriminatory basis to all areas of the world.
46. lappuse - Thank you again, Mr. Chairman, for holding this hearing. I look forward to hearing from our witnesses.
1. lappuse - US SENATE, SUBCOMMITTEE ON COMMUNICATIONS, COMMITTEE ON COMMERCE, SCIENCE, AND TRANSPORTATION, Washington, DC. The subcommittee met, pursuant to notice, at 9:30 am, in room SR-253, Russell Senate Office Building, Hon.
46. lappuse - I appreciate very much your indulgence of this brief statement. [The prepared statement of Senator Dorgan follows:] PREPARED STATEMENT OF HON. BYRON L. DORGAN, US SENATOR FROM NORTH DAKOTA Mr. Chairman, thank you for holding this hearing to examine barriers to entry that impede competition in the airline industry.
30. lappuse - Act; (4) exercise such supervision over relationships of the corporation with foreign governments or entities or with international bodies as may be appropriate to assure that such relationships shall be consistent with the national interest and foreign policy of the United States...
28. lappuse - V-2 was the prototype. While this article was being written, it was announced that the Germans were considering a similar project, which they believed possible within fifty to a hundred years. Before proceeding further, it is necessary to discuss briefly certain fundamental laws of rocket propulsion and "astronautics.
27. lappuse - Steven W. Lett, Deputy United States Coordinator, International Communications and Information Policy, US Department of State, to Donald Abelson, Chief, International Bureau.
46. lappuse - Chairman, for the opportunity to speak to you today. [The prepared statement of Mr. Cuminale follows:] PREPARED STATEMENT OF JAMES W. CUMINALE, SENIOR VICE PRESIDENT AND GENERAL COUNSEL, PANAMSAT CORPORATION My name is James W. Cuminale. I am the Senior Vice-President and General Counsel of PanAmSat Corporation. I have testified before this committee twice, the last time in September 1998 regarding S.
49. lappuse - This advantage, moreover, is not going to disappear as a result of the recent WTO agreement on the international trade in telecommunications services. Only 64 out of 141 Intelsat member countries made commitments under the WTO agreement on basic telecommunications services. Even of this limited number, many marketopening "offers" are inadequate for satellite services and/or are delayed for a number of years.