Telecommunications Law in the Internet Age / Edition 1by Sharon K. Black
Pub. Date: 10/24/2001
Publisher: Elsevier Science
For companies in and around the telecommunications field, the past few years have been a time of extraordinary change-technologically and legally. The enacting of the Telecommunications Act of 1996 and the development of international trade agreements have fundamentally changed the environment in which your business operates, creating risks, responsibilities, and… See more details below
For companies in and around the telecommunications field, the past few years have been a time of extraordinary change-technologically and legally. The enacting of the Telecommunications Act of 1996 and the development of international trade agreements have fundamentally changed the environment in which your business operates, creating risks, responsibilities, and opportunities that were not there before.
Until now, you'd have had a hard time finding a serious business book that offered any more than a cursory glance at this transformed world. But at last there's a resource you can depend on for in-depth analysis and sound advice. Written in easy-to-understand language, Telecommunications Law in the Internet Age systematically examines the complex interrelationships of new laws, new technologies, and new business practices, and equips you with the practical understanding you need to run your enterprise optimally within today's legal boundaries.
• Offers authoritative coverage from a lawyer and telecommunications authority who has been working in the field for over three decades.
• Examines telecommunications law in the U.S., at both the federal and state level.
• Presents an unparalleled source of information on international trade regulations and their effects on the industry.
• Covers the modern telecommunications issues with which most companies are grappling: wireless communication, e-commerce, satellite systems, privacy and encryption, Internet taxation, export controls, intellectual property, spamming, pornography, Internet telephony, extranets, and more.
• Provides guidelines for preventing inadvertent violations of telecommunications law.
• Offers guidance on fending off legal and illegal attacks by hackers, competitors, and foreign governments.
• Helps you do more than understand and obey the law: helps you thrive within it.
Table of Contents
Chapter 1 - Introduction-The New Telecommunications Environment
Part I The New Competitive Telecommunications Environment
Chapter 2 - Competition and Regulation-a Continuing Telecommunications Cycle
Chapter 3 - The Telecommunications Act of 1996
Chapter 4 - Outstanding Issues from the Telecommunications Act of 1996
Part II Embracing the Expanded Global Telecommunications Market
Chapter 5 - The World Trade Organization and Its Telecommunications-Related Agreements
Chapter 6 - Participating in Global Telecommunications Trade: U.S. Import and Export Laws
Chapter 7 - Licensing to Protect Telecommunications Intellectual Property
Part III Legal Issues With Advanced Technologies
Chapter 8 - Privacy
Chapter 9 - Encryption
Chapter 10 - Cyberlaw: Evolving Legal Issues with the Internet
Appendix A - Key Documents and Decisions Concerning Local Number Portability
Appendix B - Key Documents and Decisions Concerning Universal Service
Appendix C - Key Documents and Decisions Concerning Access and Reciprocal Compensation
Appendix D - Legal Instruments Embodying the Results of the Uruguay Round
Appendix E - Membership of the World Trade Organization
Appendix F - Commitments and Most Favored Nation Exemptions
Appendix G - Chapters within Title 19 of the U. S. Code Customs Duties
Appendix H - State Privacy Laws
Appendix I - Resources to Detect and Delete Cookies
Appendix J - State Laws Concerning Encryption, Key Escrow, and Digital Signatures
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews
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I am a professor of telecommunications law, teaching the course to LLM law students. Ms. Black's book has repeatedly been praised by these advanced students and I have found it is very frequently used by faculty and students alike. Ray Besing