To watch Chairwoman Eshoo’s opening statement, click HERE.
“I fully support the Speaker’s announcement of a new impeachment inquiry. The circumstances surrounding the President’s phone call with a foreign leader requires it and we are obligated to go wherever the facts lead.”
Weekly Report From Your Congresswoman
Telephone Town Hall Meeting Invitation
Congresswoman demands explicit identification of foreign programming in nation’s capital
WASHINGTON, D.C.—Today, Congresswomen Anna G. Eshoo (D-CA) and Eleanor Holmes Norton (D-DC) led a group of Members of Congress asking the Federal Communications Commission to investigate Russian government sponsored propaganda aired on a Washington, D.C. radio station.
In The News
New Service Would Allow Businesses to be Charged Directly for Customers' Data Use
By John Eggerton
By Sinead Carew
AT&T Inc plans to give consumers options to save money on mobile data fees as soon as this quarter while offering sponsors a new way to entice consumers to use their services.
By Gautham Nagesh
Consumers have more choices for how to watch video than ever before, as this week's Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas is demonstrating, yet the industry's legacy players—particularly cable-TV providers—still have the upper hand.
By Bryce Baschuk
Some in Congress are clamoring to modernize the decades-old rules that govern the nation's rapidly changing video marketplace, targeting the broadcast retransmission consent regime in particular.
House lawmakers introduced competing bills Dec. 12 that seek to revise program carriage rules.
Woodside resident accepts posthumous medal for her brother at VA Palo Alto on Veteran's Day
By Sue Dremann
By John Eggerton
Rep. Steve Scalise (R-La.) Dec. 12 reintroduced his Next Generation Television Marketplace Act.
That is the video reform bill that would essentially take a chainsaw to legacy regs, repealing compulsory copyright licenses and lifting media ownership rules.
By Ted Johnson
Two separate pieces of legislation were introduced in Congress on Thursday that would upend retransmission consent negotiations, which have stirred lawmakers after consumers have found broadcast channels blacked out over extended periods.
By Alex Brown