TITLE

Surveyors and phone masts

AUTHOR(S)
Watson, Michael
PUB. DATE
March 2013
SOURCE
Journal of Building Survey, Appraisal & Valuation;Vol. 2 Issue 1, p68
SOURCE TYPE
Academic Journal
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
This paper considers some of the issues that may arise for property owners who are considering permitting, or already have permitted, mobile phone masts and other electronic communications equipment on their premises. The paper looks at a number of issues likely to be of importance to property owners including the nature of telecommunications agreements and the proliferation of electronic communications equipment. Specifically of interest to those property owners with potential development sites, the paper considers security of tenure under various statutes and the processes by which electronic communications equipment can be removed from properties.
ACCESSION #
88046579

 

Related Articles

  • Pre-texting, public safety score as Congress adjourns. Silva, Jeffrey // RCR Wireless News;12/18/2006, Vol. 25 Issue 51, p4 

    The article reports that the 109th Congress adjourned on a positive note for the wireless industry and the public-safety community. The Congress approved legislation that makes illegal the practice of impersonating mobile-phone subscribers. The Bush administration was ordered to award $1 billion...

  • Battle heating up over wireless phone bill.  // Inside Tucson Business;2/4/2008, Vol. 17 Issue 34, p5 

    The article reports developments regarding the proposal of a mobile phone regulation called the "Cellphone Users's Bill of Rights" in Arizona. It is stated that the legislation would limit wireless phone contracts to 12 months, allowing subscribers to cancel a contract during the first month...

  • House bill would outlaw cellphones on U.S. airplanes. Silva, Jeffrey // RCR Wireless News;4/21/2008, Vol. 27 Issue 11, p15 

    This article states that key U.S. House members have introduced a bill to ban cellphone use on in-flight airplanes, triggering a rebuke by a Georgia wireless technology firm. The legislation would only ban voice communications in-flight though passengers could still access the Internet, e-mail...

  • OUTSOURCING INDOOR COVERAGE. FITCHARD, KEVIN // Connected Planet;Sep2009, p28 

    The article discusses the initiative of building owners in the U.S. in providing their own basic infrastructure for wireless access. It mentions that the move is in response to the building's location in hard-to-reach places and indoor nooks. It notes that carriers of wireless system gives...

  • Short Takes.  // Network World;7/5/2004, Vol. 21 Issue 27, p21 

    Reports on the designation of Washington D.C. and New Jersey as the latest locales to outlaw the use of wireless handsets while driving. Punishment imposed to violators in Washington D.C.; Fine imposed on drivers caught talking on a standard cell phone while driving in New York.

  • Inside "In.". Kuhl, Craig // Wireless Week;9/15/2007, Vol. 13 Issue 14, p12 

    This article explores the impact of the influx of wireless devices for enterprise and public use buildings in the U.S. in 2007. According to the author, this influx is prompting the wireless industry and its customers to seek a more efficient means of dealing with the inevitable issues of...

  • Distributed Antenna Systems Help In-building Wireless Market.  // Microwave Journal;May2004, Vol. 47 Issue 5, p144 

    Distributed antenna systems help make in-building wireless market a reality says ABI Research. Prior to the development of in-building wireless networks, in order to access the cellular network from inside a building, one had to hope that the local cellular carrier network could penetrate the...

  • NORMAN LEBRECHT.  // Strad;Jun2011, Vol. 122 Issue 1454, p27 

    In this article, the author discusses the issue why mobile phones are banned from the concert hall. He notes that the activities inside a concert hall are of great value to those who are present, to their fellow professionals, and to their loved ones. He describes the concert as a transient...

  • Wireless carriers mollify FCC with 'bill shock' alerts. Sasso, Brendan // Hill;10/18/2011, Vol. 18 Issue 142, p14 

    The article reports on the agreement between the U.S. Federal Communications Commission (FCC) and the major wireless carriers that requires the wireless industry to implement a notification system, wherein cellphone users will receive free alerts before the extra charges.

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of VIRGINIA BEACH PUBLIC LIBRARY AND SYSTEM

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics