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The Report on Shovel-Ready Broadband Projects

Notice
This publication has been discontinued on February 25, 2013.

Abstract

Now is the time to subscribe to The Report on Shovel-Ready Broadband Projects.

Launched shortly after the American Recovery and Reinvestment Act of 2009 was signed into law, The Report on Shovel-Ready Broadband Projects already has begun helping people like you position themselves to cash in on this multi-billion dollar opportunity.

Find out what you can do now as the Department of Commerce' s National Telecommunications and Information Agency and the the Department of Agriculture' s Rural Utilities Service develop the solicitations that will start pumping out these funds soon.

When you subscribe to The Report on Shovel-Ready Broadband Projects, you will receive intensive, twice-monthly reports, as well as off-week blogs. That' s right. You will get timely notifications every week on the latest information about this ground-breaking program.

Located in Washington, D.C., The Report on Shovel-Ready Broadband Projects is constantly talking with the decision-makers that make these programs go. What are the definitions of key terms such as “broadband,” “unserved,” and “underserved?” What are the various emphases on fiber optics, wireless, microwave and other enabling technologies? What influence will the states have on the decision-making process? How will the bids be analyzed?

You cannot afford to miss key pieces of information as you invest corporate time, effort and energy into this process. That is where The Report on Shovel-Ready Broadband Projects comes into play.

For about the cost of one hour of consultant time from a K street attorney, you can receive critical information and analyses for 12 months. That' s right! Subscribe to The Report on Shovel-Ready Broadband Projects now for our charter price of only $350. That is cheap when you consider how important these awards will be to your company.

The editorial team is headed by C. David Chaffee, a seasoned Washington analyst and reporter who has been covering telecom since 1982 and Washington since 1980. Let this team work for you as you try to decipher the Broadband Technology Opportunities Program.

The question is not whether you can afford to subscribe to The Report on Shovel-Ready Broadband Projects. It is rather whether you can afford not to. What will your reflections be once this fast-moving opportunity is over? We doubt seriously one of them will be “I wish I had less focused, critical, Washington-centric information during this process.”

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