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New Technologies and Diversified Telecommunications Services: Policy Problems in an ISDN Environment

  • Almarin Phillips
Part of the Topics in Regulatory Economics and Policy book series (TREP, volume 3)

Abstract

It is commonly recognized that the “seeds of [the] struggles” that unraveled the Bell System “were sown by the revolution in electronic technology that occurred during and after the Second World War.”

Keywords

Telecommunication Service Telephone Service Scope Economy Common Carrier Consent Decree 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

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References

  1. Baumol, W.J., M.F. Koehn, and R.D. Willig. 1987. “How Arbitrary is ‘Arbitrary’?—Or, Toward the Deserved Demise of Full Cost Allocation.” Public Utilities Fortnightly (September 3).Google Scholar
  2. Faulhaber, Gerald R., 1987. Telecommunications in Turmoil: Technology and Public Policy. Cambridge, MA: Ballinger.Google Scholar
  3. Faulhaber, Gerald R. and S.B. Levinson. 1981. “Subsidy-Free Prices and Anonymous Equity.”American Economic Review 71 (no. 5, December).Google Scholar
  4. Frieden, Robert M. 1986. “Making ISDN Work: Practical Policy Considerations.” Telematics 3 (no. 1, February).Google Scholar
  5. Horwitt, Elisabeth. 1987. “Ma Bell, We Miss You.” Computerworld 21 (no. 2, January 12): 29.Google Scholar
  6. Lera, Emilio. 1986. “Uncertain Prospects for ISDN.” Telecommunications Policy (December): 313–324.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Kluwer Academic Publishers 1989

Authors and Affiliations

  • Almarin Phillips

There are no affiliations available

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