How to protect your house from fiber optic cables
The United States is the only industrialized nation to have no laws prohibiting the use of fiber optic cable to power the homes and businesses that make up the vast majority of its urban centers.
This is a stunning omission that has been widely criticized, especially by consumers who are demanding that Congress pass new laws to protect their homes.
But in a recent report from The Hill, the American Cable Association (ACA), a lobbying group for the cable and telecommunications industry, said that the US is the fourth most wired country in the world and the only one that does not have a cable ban.
In fact, according to the ACA, the US only has four cable bans in place, which is less than half of the nations in the EU and Canada, and only one of the countries in Latin America.
The ACA also said that a ban on fiber optic cabling would hurt the ability of small businesses to expand.
The Hill reported that, “Fiber optic cables have long been the most reliable form of power for cities and rural areas.
They are also the cheapest form of transmission and transmission is still important to many American businesses.”
But the ACA has been pushing Congress to enact a fiber optic ban for years, even though fiber optic technology is already widely available and cheap.
According to the American Society of Civil Engineers (ASCE), fiber optic transmission is more reliable than conventional wires, and has higher throughput and bandwidth, making it an attractive alternative for telecommunications companies.
In 2012, the ASEE concluded that fiber optic lines are “the most reliable and affordable means for delivering data services in the United States.”
The ACA says that it supports efforts to build a fiber-optic cable ban and to make sure that the United Nations ban on the transmission of radiation doesn’t take effect in the US.
The report notes that, under the US government’s plan, telecommunications companies would have to pay a toll to connect their facilities to the internet.
According the ACA’s report, that would “result in the closure of tens of thousands of jobs and billions of dollars in tax revenues.”
In fact the ACA says it is “skeptical” of the plan because, “There is no credible evidence that the new cable bans will help the U.S. reach its goal of a global broadband network by the year 2020.”
But even if the ACA is wrong on this point, the report doesn’t say the country is in any way in danger of being left behind.
In the US, more than 75 percent of households have a broadband connection.
And in the last five years, the average speed of broadband has doubled.
According a study by Cisco Systems, the fastest internet connection in the country was a speed of 1.5 megabits per second, while in Germany it was a whopping 14 megabit per second.
If we can have fiber optic access in our homes, then why aren’t we doing it?
As we mentioned earlier, the majority of Americans live in rural areas, which means that fiber optics have historically been a much more expensive form of broadband than cable.
But even without the government’s efforts, it is already becoming harder for the average American to connect to the web.
As of this summer, there were almost 1.6 million internet users in the USA, and a lot of them are in rural counties.
As a result, many rural areas are losing out on the internet because of this lack of connectivity.
The National Association of Broadband Providers (NABP), which represents the biggest broadband providers, says that its members have lost an average of $1,000 per month in revenues in rural regions since 2008, according the Wall Street Journal.
Meanwhile, according a report from the Pew Research Center, the rural population is expected to grow by 25 percent between 2020 and 2025.
“The disconnect between what rural America really wants and what the nation as a whole wants is the most profound,” said Caitlin Busey, executive director of the FCC.
The bill, known as the American Community Energy Security Act, would make the government a new federal agency, known in the industry as a “community service organization,” that would act as an intermediary to help rural communities connect to fiber optic networks.
The FCC could set a goal of connecting 80 percent of rural households by 2025.
In an interview with The Hill on Monday, Pai, the new chairman of the Federal Communications Commission, said he was “totally opposed” to the bill.
He said, “I think that it’s a bad idea to do that.
I think it’s very expensive for the rural areas to be disconnected from the rest of the country.”
Pai added that he is “truly disappointed” in the FCC, and said that, despite the fact that the bill has been called the “Bridging Act” in many rural states, it has been rejected in every state.
“If you’re a small business owner, you know that you are competing with a bunch of other small businesses who have been trying to do the same thing,” Pai said. “It just