-Do your ideas have to be different than those the characters are already doing?
-Have your thoughts of things changed since you wrote them?
-It is usually good to have more than one theme so you can use what works and what doesn’t.
I think the more I think about this idea, the more I come up with an original idea for a new concept.
On this page:
In addition to the information on the Federal Communications Commission website, here are two additional publications available to individuals which can be found in many libraries, public libraries and on the Internet.
Telecommunication Archive: How The First Telecommunication System Transformed America (Library of Congress, 1974). A history of how cellular phone towers were built and how the telephone network worked, including the building of the first communications system through the use of the common telephone network.
Communication History Society: Telephone and The Telephone System (Public Library of Science, Inc., 1974). Includes a map of the U.S., a summary, and more than 75 color images.
Additional publications may include:
The Federal Communications Commission. The Communications Act, 1978, at 4, 3A–5.
The Federal Communications Commission. General Telecommunication Statistics: 1981, at 1.
The Federal Communications Commission. The Telephone: A Historical Perspective, at 2.
A map of the United States and its surrounding areas using a digital satellite imagery format is available from the Digital Sky Survey. The map covers the entire United States. It has been downloaded thousands of times, and is still used by geographers to help them understand the history of U.S. society.
The text of the Federal Communications Commission’s Order of October 2, 1978, is available on the Library of Congress website. Note that the text only applies to the order that has been published in the Federal Register in PDF format, not to the original federal law. If you would like to see the text in its traditional print format, you can download a copy of the Federal Register text from the Library of Congress website.
The Federal Communications Commission has moved its website to http://www-networks.gov!
This address was the primary way to locate current information about the Federal Communication Commission when the Internet was developing.
The Federal Communications Commission’s Internet website has been redesigned under the direction of the staff for the Internet Office. You may now find a redesigned homepage.