58 Federal Communications Law Journal 245 (2006)
The Authors criticize recent statements by leading legal commentators suggesting that the development of spread spectrum has eliminated radio interference and helped make the underlying legal foundations for regulating spectrum obsolete. The Authors provide a non-technical explanation of how spread spectrum works and why it does not have the effect of eliminating radio interference. The Authors conclude that new technologies are likely to increase the availability of usable spectrum, but they have not wiped out the problem of interference.
Jackson, Charles; Pickholtz, Raymond; and Hatfield, Dale
"Spread Spectrum Is Good-But it Does Not Obsolete NBC v. U.S.!,"
Federal Communications Law Journal:
2, Article 2.
Available at: http://www.repository.law.indiana.edu/fclj/vol58/iss2/2