Attention all major Wireless Telephone®™© Companies and WiTEL - Wi-Fi Broadcasters. The Next Century of the Wireless Telephone®™© is waiting for you! Get Ready for 2009 -- the 101st year of the Wireless Telephone®™© Organization . . . See WiTEL.org . . . "










































































































































































































D-DIARIES - (Chancy Cab)

Study of FCC
1868 to 1904
1905 to 1910
1910 to 1915
1916 to 1924
1925 to 1933
1934 to 1964
1965 to 1989
1990 to 1999
2000 to 2005
Legal Opinions
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NBS100 FTC STUDY - THE Red Flags Rule
"ID Theft Prevention" - for the WiTEL®™© Industry"

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 NBS100 TELECOM STUDY - TIMELINE "K" - 1916 to 2005 / Regulatory Missteps
----Since 1908 - the U.S. government has sold and granted licenses for the right to use the frequencies emitted into the atmosphere by the wireless telephone, radio, and television broadcaster. Since 1996, the amount exceeds more than $37 Billion Dollars. CLICK FOR MORE STORY
Confusion Sells - "The Phony Craze". - Rainey T. Wells said, YES!

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A How-To Guide for Business
••• As many as nine million Americans have their identities stolen each year. Identity thieves may drain their accounts, damage their credit, and even endanger their medical treatment. The cost to businesses &endash; left with unpaid bills racked up by scam artists &endash; can be staggering, too.
Have you ever wondered who first invented and paid for the cost to patent "Firewire" and the "Wireless Telephone®™©'? Did you ever wonder, when talking back and forth on a cellular phone, or when using a wireless router to connect your lap top to the internet, what created the ether or frequency that carries the voice?
---- If you are in the wireless business, (a wireless telephone company, a Wi-Fi/Wi-Max Broadcasters, etc.) -- you probably know the answer . . . and now's the time to get ready for 2008 -- the 100th year -- of the "Wireless Telephone®™©" patent.
---- It's also the year for the Olympic Games . . . and it could be just the right time to introduce your new wireless video telephone, webcasting "live" sporting events from Beijing, China!2006/ImagesStub/nbsPayToPlayTruck108p.jpg
---- Our feature motion picture "The Wireless", is now in final development. You might consider featuring your product in the movie, to tell the world when and where the first wireless telephone and first internet system was described and demonstrated to the world. 1908 was also the year, "Wireless Telephone" -- became the trademark of N.B. Stubblefield, and the Kentucky, "Big Six". Click For More Story
Yes90 tviNews S90tv NBS100.COM - LookRadio S90tv WiFi Videocast A TelePlay Preview VRA4501 - "Nathan B. Stubblefield, the early days" Who Owns The Wireless Telephone®™© Patent, Trademark, and Copyrights? / Feature Story / • nbs100.com / Smart90, lookradio, nbs100, tvimagazine, vratv, xingtv, Ddiaries, Soulfind, nbstubblefield, congming90, chinaexpo, vralogo, Look Radio, China Expo, Soul Find, s90tv, wifi90, dv90, nbs 100, Josie Cory, Publisher, Troy Cory, ePublisher, Troy Cory-Stubblefield / Kudoads, Photo Image665, Movies troy cory show duration:medium:free - 4 min - Television With No Borders

1868 to 1904 / Click to Return

1905 to 1910

1905 - There are now 2,241,367 telephones in the Bell Telephone System.

1906 - First telephone directory featuring classified business advertising on yellow pages issued in Detroit by the Michigan State Telephone Company.

1908 - The term "Bell System" is introduced in national advertising. The theme "One Policy, One System. Universal Service" is originated within AT&T to express the policy of eliminating dual telephone services wherever possible. Dual services were a result of competition which had been active since the expiration of the original Bell patents in 1894.

1910 - There are now 5,883,000 telephones connected to the Bell System. - AT&T acquires control of 30 percent of Western Union Telegraph Company stock by purchase on December 20th.

1905 02 -AUDION PATENT Number One, #979,275, was Applied For On February 2, 1905 - By DeForest.

1905 - PATENT LAWS - Revised (1905, STATUTE: SEC. 4886).

1906 12 - Ship To Shore Christmas Eve Broadcast With GE Alternator (Christmas Eve) Reginald Fessenden and Ernst Alexanderson. Occured the same year Tesla's Westinghouse patent for his 60-cycle electrical generator expired.

1907 0228 - THE FIRT RADIO STOCK CORPORATION. DeForest RADIO TELEPHONE COMPANY - On February 28, 1907 - the first Wireless Telephone company USING the new WORD "RADIO".

1907 0405 - Stubblefield In Washington. Nathan B. Stubblefield's Wireless Telephone Patent Application Filed Apr. 5, 1907, Serial No. 366,544 -Room 109. The first permanent wireless telephone broadcasting installation was in January, 1892. The station was constructed in Murray, Kentucky, by Stubblefield's Teleph-on-del-green Industrial College, on the campus where Murray State University is now located,

1907 0601 - June 1, 1907 - STUBBLEFIELD NBS PROSPECTUS - VALUABLE APPLICATIONS OF THIS INVENTION. As Cited In Our United States Patent Application.

1907 0607 - Private NBS Prospectus - June 7, 1907 - U.S. Army Signal Corps - Major Squier, Washington, D.C. -

1907 1017 - Stubblefield Wireless Telephone Patent Application Approved by Commissioner Allen - Nathan B. Stubblefield - (Patent Expires October 17, 1924).

1908 12 - Antenna PATENT EXPIRES: Thomas A. Edison's Antenna - 1891 Wireless Telegraphy Patent Expires.

1908 0512 - PATENT: Stubblefield Received His All Purpose - Wireless Telephone Patent, Number 887,357 Click to Go To US Patent Office -- then Click Full Text to refresh page. - (Patent Expires May 12, 1925)

1908 0218 - PATENT: Audion Patent Number Three, #879, 532 Covering The Device As A Detector - Was Issued On February 18, 1908, TO DeForest.

1906 - 27 nations signed the International Wireless Telegraph Convention in Berlin.

1908 - 12 Antenna PATENT EXPIRES: Thomas A. Edison's Antenna - 1891 Wireless Telegraphy Patent Expires.

1908: Vail begins national advertising, and introduces the slogan "One System, One Policy, Universal Service."

1909 - William H. Taft: President / 1909 - 1913.

1909 - CONTINENTAL WIRELESS TELEPHONE AND TELEGRAPH COMPANY, formed: Included six companies. (Wireless Telegraphy or Wireless Telephony): Incorporated December 1909 In Arizona For $5 million.

1909 0417 - STUBBLEFIELD'S CANADIAN PATENT Issued #114,737 - GRANTED TO STUBBLEFIELD - (Patent Expires in 1926).

1909 0615 - Stubblefield Assigns Canadian Patent To A. Frederick Collins, June 15, 1909. Collins assigns 75% of his old Collins Wireless Telephone Company Formed in 1903.

1909 - Marconi is awarded the Nobel Prize for Physics.

1909 1114 - A. Frederick Collins - Electrical Show In Madison Square Garden, New York, Oct. 14, 1909 for the purpose of selling stock in the Collins Wireless Telephone Co.

1910 to 1915 /

1911 - The Bell System announces plans to consolidate its associated operating companies into state-wide or territorial units - the beginning of the pre-Divestiture (1984) setup of operating companies. - November 2nd marks the organization meeting of the Telephone Pioneers of America at the Hotel Somerset in Boston. Alexander Graham Bell and 246 members are present at the first meeting.

1913 - (December 13th) AT&T commits to the Attorney General to dispose of its telegraph stock, provide long distance connection to Independent telephone systems and not to purchase any more Independent telephone companies except as approved by the Interstate Commerce Commission. This letter from AT*T to the Attorney General of the U.S. is referred to as the "Kingsbury Commitment".

1914 - AT&T sells its holdings of Western Union Telegraph Company stock to comply with the "Kingsbury Commitment". - On June 17th, the last pole of the transcontinental telephone line placed at Wendover, Utah on the Nevada, Utah state line.

1915 - January 25th marks the official ceremonies to open the first transcontinental line from New York to San Francisco. Alexander Graham Bell, in New York, speaks to Tom Watson in San Francisco repeating the first complete sentence transmitted by telephone..."Mr. Watson - come here - I want you!".

1915 - August, the first trials of transmitting speech across the Atlantic begin.

1916 to 1934

1916 - PATENT EXPIRES: Thomas Edison's 1891 Patent For Antenna Wireless Telegraphy - Expires.

1916 - New engineering and scientific discoveries continue within the Bell system including development of new magnetic alloys, and the condenser microphone which revolutionized the radio and public address systems.

1917 - The U.S. is at war with Germany and Austria-Hungary and Bell system engineers demonstrate one way radio telephone transmission from airplane to ground. By August, two way, air-ground communications is maintained for the first time and communication between two airplanes is also demonstrated.

1917 - PATENT EXPIRES: Marconi's Famous 1900 Patent 7777 Expires, Ends The Prevention Of:
•1. Use Of Aerial And Ground.
• 2. Inductive Coupling To The Aerial And Ground Circuits.
• 3. Use of Tuning Coils to Obtain the Desired Wavelength.
• 4. Employed the Electrical Energy Of The Earth As A Battery.

1917 0406 - U.S. Declared War On Germany On April 6, 1917 - Tuckerton Station staff members were arrested and sent to a prisoner of war camp in Virginia. All Commercial And Amateur Wireless Stations Were Closed - or came under Navy control on April 7, 1917, when war was declared.

1918 - President Woodrow Wilson issued a proclamation assuming control of the telephone and telegraph systems in the United States, placing them under the direction of the Post Office Department as of July 31, 1918. This proclamation is issued under authority of a joint resolution of Congress.

1918 - In 1918, Two Bills Were Introduced In Congress - Nominates General Electric to Develop RCA. Bill was designed to bring wireless under control and to retain American control over Alexanderson's alternator.

1919 11 - American Marconi Memo: To RCA. American Marconi transferred to RCA ownership of its three high power land stations and installations on approximately 350 ships. Signed, John W. Griggs, American Marconi.

1919 10 - RCA Was Formed In October 1919 And In November - the entire G.E. holdings of American Marconi stock were taken over by RCA.

1919 1210 - Patent Expires: Stubblefield's Flying Machines 1912 U.S. Patent, #1046895, Letters Patent granted for 7 years from December 10, 1912 (expires Dec 10, 1919).

1919 - The Bell System announces plans for the introduction of machine switching (dial telephones) in its exchanges. Cost studies have been underway since 1884. In January, certain long line rates are increased by 20% by order of the Postmaster.

1919 - On July 30, Postmaster General A.S. Burleson signs an order returning the telegraph and telephone systems to private ownership. On November 8th, the first large machine switching exchange in the Bell system is brought into service in Norfolk, VA. This exchange uses the step-by-step system and is installed by the Automatic Electric Company of Chicago for the Bell System.

1919 - Theodore N. Vail retires as president. Harry Bates Thayer is elected as president.

1920 - AT&T - SQUIRE's Single Sideband - In the 1920s, AT&T used single sideband in regular transatlantic telephone communications. The problem was that it took a whole roomful of equipment to generate and filter a single sideband signal. Click to: No. 1355: George Squire Major General George Squire, Muzak, and struggling to be generous ... Engines of Our Ingenuity No. 1355: GEORGE SQUIRE by John H. Lienhard Click... 

1920 - General Electric - Entered Broadcasting By Signing On WGY in Schenectady, New York. But of all the stations on the air in the early 1920s, the one to stir the attention of the public and the industry alike was AT&T's WEAF in New York.

1920 - KDKA, Westinghouse - Westinghouse owned station KDKA in Pittsburgh, which began operating in the 1920s.

1920 - Patent Expires: Fessenden/Poulsen's 1903 Patent For Broadcast Transmitter Expires. - High Frequency (sound) broadcast transmitter.

1920 - Radio Broadcasting begins - In 1920, Broadcasting began when General Electric signed on WGY in Schenectady, New York. But of all the stations on the air in the early 1920s, the one to stir the attention of the public and the industry alike was AT&T's WEAF in New York. Westinghouse owned station KDKA in Pittsburgh.

1922 - AT&T - Interconnection of Stations - The first use of wire telephone lines in 1922 for interconnecting a station in New York city and a station in Chicago, Illinois, to broadcast simultaneously a description of a football game introduced a new idea into radio broadcasting.

1922 - GOVERNMENT REGULATION - The administration of the broadcasting industry regulations was entrusted to the U.S. department of commerce. Under the 1912 irrelevant set of laws, a rapidly increasing number of broadcasting stations (from about 50 in 1922 to more than 500 in 1923) were crowded into narrow wave bands, and interference from overlapping stations became intolerable.

1925 to 1934

1925: AT&T establishes Bell Telephone Laboratories Inc. as its research and development subsidiary.

1925 - DeForest's 1908 Audion Patent Number Three, #879, 532 Covering The Device As A Detector, Expires.

1925 0512 - Patent Expires: Stubblefield's 1908 Radio Patent Expires, May 12, 1925.

1926 - NBC - Organized By The General Electric Company, The Westinghouse Electric And Manufacturing Company And The Radio Corporation Of America, By Purchasing WEAF in 1926, undertook the management of WJZ and WRC both of which were owned by the Radio Corporation of America.

1926 - Radio Bill - On February 23, President Coolidge signs the Dill&endash;White Radio Bill creating the Federal Radio Commission and ending chaos caused by wild growth of broadcasting.

1926 1020 - Patent Expires: Stubblefield's Canadian 1908 Patent #114,737 - Expires October 20, 1926 - Same as Stubblefield's patent for the Wireless Telephone in the U.S.A.

1927 - BBC - The British Broadcasting corporation, (BBC) a publicly financed corporation ultimately responsible to parliament but in practice enjoying a considerable degree of independence, was given, by its original charter in 1927, a monopoly covering all phases of broadcasting in Britain.

1927 - Philo Farnsworth TV Camera in 1929 - The picture was neon pink and the horizontal lines making up the image on the screen were almost a quarter-inch wide. A woman's face was just barely recognizable as such

1927 - RADIO ACT OF 1927 - The situation became chaotic with many stations choosing their own frequencies, and operating almost independently of any government regulation, until congress enacted the Radio act of 1927.

1927 0201 - CBS FOUNDED, January 27, 1927. Will the history of Radio stock failures Repeat itself in the world of Computer Broadcasting?

1927 0918 - COLUMBIA BROADCASTING SYSTEM GOES ON THE AIR - on September 18, 1927, with a basic network of 16 stations. Major J. Andrew White is president. The Columbia Broadcasting system originated in 1927 as an outgrowth of the United Independent Broadcasters and the Columbia Phonograph Broadcasting system.

1927 - New York and London - linked by radiotelephone. In 1927 New York and London were linked by radiotelephone. Three decades later, more than 120 countries and territories could be reached from the United States by radio and underocean telephone cable.

1927 [0527]- WIRELESS TELEPHONE COMPANY OF AMERICA - Dissolves - the Arizona Corporation, died a quiet death on May 22, 1927, the twenty-five year statute of limitations having come into effect.

1928 - FIRST AUTOMOBILE RADIO - Radios were installed in automobiles for the first time in 1928, three years after Stubblefield's 1908, radio patent expired, and the same year of Stubblefield's death. But this unfortunate genius clearly anticipated such a modern luxury as early as 1908. In the original Canadian patent is a drawing made by Stubblefield of a "horseless carriage" with a broadcasting set, which he later called "raidio."[sic[COLLINS] - The same idea was to be used in trains and steam ships, the patent declares.

TWO-WAY MOBILE RADIO - The Detroit Michigan police department, became the first to despatch police squad cars, by radio. These two-way radios operated in the 30 to 40 mc brands. Over 400 cities followed the trends by the year 1935.

1928 - GEORGE O. SQUIER, PATENTS - (Patent Expire 1928) - All of his discoveries and inventions -- some shared with Stubblefield, worth millions -- were patented in the name of the people of the Untied States on January 1, 1911.

1928 0328 - DEATH OF NATHAN B. STUBBLEFIELD, and the end of his dream, the National Broadcasting System, "The Inventor Of Radio" (Wireless Telephony) died in Murray, Kentucky on March 28, 1928. He is buried in the Bowman family cemetery, located in back of the Walston property, known as, 1619 N. 4th Street, Murray, KY.

1929 - FM broadcast transmission path - 1929 - Armstrong, was granted a FM broadcast transmission path.

1930 - Collins Radio, Cedar Rapids - Single Sideband - Even back in the 1930s, Collins engineers recognized three requirements necessary to make single sideband practical for general communications use: (1) better frequency stability, (2) smaller and lower cost single sideband filters, and (3) better linear amplifiers.

1930 0826 - FARNSWORTH TELEVISION PATENT issued August 26, 1930. (Patent Expires August 26, 1947) - Farnsworth received his patent in 1930, when he was twenty-four years old.

1931 - The Famed Aviation COLLINS RADIO was formed - M. H. Collins, the brother of A. F. Collins, sold his Cedar Rapids, Collins Farms Company to an east coast insurance company -- using the money to invest in his 23-year old sons wireless transmission business. Arthur Collins, picked up where his his uncle A. Frederick left off in his business dealings with N.B. Stubblefield. The new Collins Family Group, set up a shop at 1620 6th Avenue S.E., the family home of the Collins; and they all began producing transmitters and reciever kits to order -- for the home consumer and aviation entrepreneurs. They later sold out COLLINS RADIO and their sideband business -- to a never disclosed War Department party during world war II, the predecessor of (Rockwell) in California.

MAXWELL'S ETHER THEORY DIES - November, 13, 1931. The one-hundredth anniversary of Clerk Maxwell's birth was marked by the scientific world "digging a grave for the theory of a luminiferous ether," but at the same time honoring Maxwell's mathematical genius.

1934 to 1964 /

1934 - Congress created the Federal Communications Commission in 1934.

1934: AT&T inaugurates transpacific telephone service, initially between the US and Japan. Calls travel across the Pacific via radio. The initial capacity is one call at a time at a cost of $39 for the first three minutes.

1937: Clinton Davisson of Bell Telephone Laboratories wins the Nobel Prize in Physics for experimental confirmation of the wave nature of the electron. He becomes the first of seven Nobel Prize winners produced by AT&T.

1941: The first non-experimental installation of coaxial cable in the network is placed in service between Minneapolis, Minn., and Stevens Point, Wis. The type of coaxial cable installed was invented at AT&T in 1929 and is the first broadband transmission medium.

1946: AT&T begins offering mobile telephone service. With a single antenna serving a region, no more than 12 to 20 simultaneous calls could be made in an entire metropolitan area.

1947: AT&T Bell Telephone Laboratories scientists John Bardeen, Walter Brattain, andWilliam Shockley invent the transistor, the first solid state amplifier or switch, and lay the foundation for modern electronics. The three shared the Nobel Prize in Physics in 1956 for the achievement.

1947: AT&T develops the concept of cellular telephony. The technology to realize the concept did not yet exist.

1948: AT&T begins offering networking services for television on facilities connecting major cities in the northeast and midwest. The service reaches the west coast in 1951. Television networks use this service to transmit programming to their affiliated stations around the country.

1951: AT&T introduces customer-dialing of long distance calls, initially in Englewood, NJ. The national rollout takes place over the second half of the 1950s. Until this innovation, all long distance calls required operator assistance.

1956: AT&T and the US Justice department agree on a consent decree to end an antitrust suit brought against AT&T in 1949. AT&T restricts its activities to those related to running the national telephone system, and special projects for the federal government.

1956: AT&T opens for service TAT-1, the first trans-Atlantic telephone cable. The initial capacity is 36 calls at a time at a price per call of $12 for the first three minutes. Since trans-Atlantic service opened in 1927, calls had traveled across the ocean via radio waves. But cables provide much higher signal quality, avoid atmospheric interference and offer greater capacity and security.

1958: AT&T introduces the first commercial modem.

1962: AT&T launches Telstar I, the first active communications satellite. Telstar transmits the first live television across the Atlantic.

1963: AT&T introduces touchtone service , with a keypad replacing the familiar telephone dial, initially in Greensburg and Carnegie, Pennsylvania.

1964: AT&T opens TPC-1, the first submarine telephone cable across the Pacific. It went from Japan to Hawaii, where it connected to two cables linking Hawaii with the mainland. This brought the same improvements to trans-Pacific service that TAT-1 had brought to trans-Atlantic service in 1956.

1965 to 1989 /

1965: AT&T installs the world's first electronic telephone switch (special purpose computer) in a local telephone exchange, Succasunna, NJ.

1968: AT&T introduces 911 as a nationwide emergency number.

1970: AT&T introduces customer dialing of international long distance calls, initially between Manhattan and London.

1971: Researchers at Bell Telephone Laboratories create the Unix computer operating system, which is designed to be hardware independent. It eventually becomes the underlying language of the Internet.

1975-1976: Computerization of the network begins as AT&T installs the world's first digital electronic toll switch, the 4ESS®, in Chicago. This switch could handle a much higher volume of calls (initially 350,000 per hour) with greater flexibility and speed than the electromechanical switch it replaced.

1977: AT&T opens its first Network Operations Center in Bedminster, New Jersey. With this center AT&T achieves real-time active management of its entire long distance network from a single location.

1977: In Chicago, AT&T installs the first fiber optic cable in a commercial communications system.

1982: AT&T and the Justice Department agree on tentative terms for settlement of anti-trust suit filed against AT&T in 1974. AT&T agrees to divest itself of its local telephone operations. In return, the Justice department agrees to lift the restrictions on AT&T activities contained in the 1956 Consent Decree. The agreement, once accepted by the court, becomes known as the Modification of Final Judgement or MFJ.

1983: In conjunction with the soon-to-be-divested Ameritech, AT&T opens the first commercial cellular telephone system in the United States in Chicago. The cellular franchises pass to the divested local companies in January.

1984: AT&T reduces long distance rates by 6.4 percent, as non-traffic sensitive costs begin moving from rates to local-company administered access charges. This was the first in a series of rate reductions over the next six years that totaled approximately forty percent.

1984: Equal Access carrier selection begins, first in Charleston WV. The Federal Communications Commission had mandated that all telephone subscribers choose which long distance company they would reach on dialing 1+ the number. This would level the playing field and bring full competition to the long distance telephone market.

1984: On January 1 the Bell System ceases to exist. In its place are seven Regional Bell Operating Companies and a new AT&T that retains its long distance telephone, manufacturing, and research and development operations.

1988: AT&T lays and opens TAT-8, the first fiber optic submarine telephone cable across the Atlantic. It has a capacity equivalent to 40,000 calls, ten times that of the last copper cable. (Today's cables have capacities equivalent to over 1,000,000 calls).

1990 to 1999 /

1991: AT&T acquires computer maker NCR Corporation in an attempt to realize the synergies it believed inherent in the coming integration of computing and communications.

1993: AT&T announces a definitive merger agreement with McCaw Cellular Communications Inc, the largest provider of cellular service in the United States. The acquisition is later renamed AT&T Wireless. AT&T completes the transaction in 1994.

1995: On September 20, AT&T announces that it is restructuring into three separate companies: a services company, retaining the AT&T name; a products and systems company (later named Lucent Technologies) and a computer company (which reassumed the NCR name). Lucent is spun off in October 1996, and NCR in December, 1996.

1999: AT&T acquires TCI, the second largest cable company in the United States. TCI becomes AT&T Broadband. The following year, AT&T Broadband acquires cable company MediaOne, and becomes the largest cable company in the United States.

1999: AT&T announces general availability of its local residential telephone service in New York with a bundled plan called "AT&T Local One Rate New York." This is AT&T's first general reentry into the consumer local telephone business since the break up of the Bell System. It occurs under the provisions of the Telecommunications Act of 1996.

2000 to 2005 / CLICK FOR MORE TIMELINE -

2000: AT&T announces that it will reorganize into a family of companies &endash; AT&T (including AT&T Business and AT&T Consumer), AT&T Wireless and AT&T Broadband. AT&T Wireless is spun off in July 2001, and AT&T Broadband completes a merger with the Comcast Corporation in November 2002.

2000: For the first time, the volume of data traffic on the AT&T network exceeds the volume of voice traffic.

2002: AT&T deploys a new nationwide intelligent optical network which restores service faster in the event of a failure or disaster. This new network also provides the capability to dramatically shorten provisioning time for new high-speed circuits for business customers who have direct access to the network.

2003: AT&T introduces AT&T VoiceTone®, the first end-to-end automation solution that integrates conversational speech technology with a full suite of contact center networking services. The service makes it possible for customers to hold natural conversations with computer-based systems that understand what they say and mean, and that respond to them to fulfill their request.

2004: AT&T introduces AT&T Internet ProtectSM, a revolutionary service that can detect and help stop network-based worms and viruses before they infect and wreak havoc on corporate and government networks. Thanks to AT&T's groundbreaking technology, businesses can protect themselves from network-based worms and viruses without having to deploy firewalls at each location,

2004: AT&T introduces Voice over Internet Protocol (VoIP) services for consumers, a breakthrough alternative to traditional voice services. The company already serves hundreds of businesses with its managed VoIP services.

2005: AT&T and SBC Communications announce an agreement whereby SBC will acquire AT&T in a $16 billion transaction and create the industry's premier communications and networking company. 


ByLine / Time Line Tidbits
• • By 1892, Nathan's vibrating phone could transmit voice without wires from grounded electromagnetic wave energy, then through the atmosphere to a companion receiver.
• •
It was the 17-year-old Rainey T. Wells (b. Dec. 25, 1875, d. June 15, 1958) who attentively heard his first words over a wireless telephone in 1892, at Teléph-on-délgreen, now Murray State University.
• •
Fifteen years later, Rainey, then a judge in the Kentucky Calloway Court system, opened his 1907 Christmas Day birthday toast with the truism that most legal scholars quote on the first day in law school,. "De minimis non curat lex" ("The law does not concern itself with trifles"). CLICK FOR MORE STORY

Source of Study

Section - Study A: / "NBS100J" / PCI STUDY: CROSSED LINES: Regulatory Missteps
Section - Study B: / "NBS100K" / NBS STUDY: Ddiaries - Follow The Money
Section - Study C: / "NBS100L" / NBS STUDY: LookRadio - Follow The Money
Section - Movie Treatment: / "The Movie" / NBS Film Treatment: The Movie - Wireless

 Returnˆ To Top _____________
Feature Story / tvinews News Convergence - This Weeks
MORE STORY - NBS100b Timeline "A"
MORE STORY - NBS100b Timeline "B" / 1905 to 1910 - "The Wireless Patents"
MORE STORY - NBS100c Timeline "C" / 1910 to 1916 - "The Monopoly"
MORE STORY - NBS100d Timeline "D" / 1916 to 1925 - "The World War
MORE STORY - NBS100e Timeline "E" / 1925 to 1934 - "Radio Stations / FCC
MORE STORY - NBS100f Exhibit "F" / About The NBS100 Report
MORE STORY - NBS100g Exhibit "G" / About the Act of 1996
MORE STORY - NBS100h Exhibit "H" / Wireless Frequency Sales / PayBack Time
MORE STORY - NBS100h Exhibit "I" / Wireless / PayBack Time
MORE STORY - "NBS100J" / PCI STUDY: CROSSED LINES: Regulatory Missteps
MORE STORY - "NBS100K" / NBS STUDY: Ddiaries - Follow The Money
MORE STORY - "NBS100L" / NBS STUDY: LookRadio - Follow The Money
MORE STORY - "The Movie" / NBS Film Treatment: The Movie - Wireless


Section B: TIMELINE / http://www.smart90.com/nbs100/NBS100reportB.htm
MORE STORY - NBS100b Timeline "B" / 1905 to 1910 - "The Wireless Patents"
MORE STORY - NBS100c Timeline "C" / 1910 to 1916 - "The Monopoly"
MORE STORY - NBS100d Timeline "D" / 1916 to 1925 - "The World War
MORE STORY - NBS100e Timeline "E" / 1925 to 1934 - "Radio Stations / FCC

Respectfully Submitted
Josie Cory
Publisher/Editor TVI PUBLISING

We Preserve The Moment

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