Amazon says SpaceX is insulting competitors and likening "others' rules". Comply with the law and unjustifiably attack anyone who indicates a violation of the SpaceX rules.
In today's case, Amazon said it's responding to SpaceX and CEO Ilan Mask is "with ah". Try a Musk-led company to respect the laws of "Health and safety? You are 'unelected and ignorant.' Are you trying to put a company run by Musk under US securities law? Your name will be many, and some are cruel to repeat. 'Every private company dares to point out a breach of its rules and regulations.'" Amazon cited several other lawsuits , including a case in which satellite operator Viasat sued the FCC and asked judges to take action to halt the FCC-approved launch of Starlink.U.S. Court of Appeals judges reject Viasat's appeal.
Shows lack of Satisfaction in the face of logical reasoning.When Viasat addresses environmental concerns in response to SpaceX with Mod3 [a recent modification of SpaceX's satellite system], it argues that it is a "clearly anti-competitive attack...by a party that in no way delays the operating system alone [ Low Earth Circuit] provided by A consumers do not stop. "When Amazon attempted to redesign the SpaceX constellation during which the SpaceX patch was taped, SpaceX claimed that Amazon was 'in the process of changing the rules,'" Amazon wrote in a tweet. focused on harming competitors.” “Advertisement
At the same time, SpaceX is working tirelessly to ensure that others comply with the rules it rejects,” the FCC requested, “two-way requests. rejects mobile in the 12.2-12.7 GHz band” and “raises concerns about registered applications of its competitors, including due to interference.” Satellite until at least 2023. SpaceX will provide beta services to more than 100,000 customers out of more than 1,700 satellites
"SpaceX is secretly redesigned, Amazon says
Amazon continues to point out that "SES, Amazon, and OneWeb found out that SpaceX has secretly redesigned and violated its own satellite antennas." in a manner that would infringe the scope of its current license. Both parabolic antennas and phased arrays are without FCC knowledge of parabolic antennas. Amazon wrote: "Those who designed it from 'blatant delay tactics...' designed it to waste commission resources and slow the delivery of high-quality bandwidth to Americans who would otherwise not receive service." The FCC has yet to solve this problem, Amazon wrote in a footnote.
In the current example, "SpaceX's main argument here is that Amazon sees the discovery as just an anti-competitive effort to stop it moving forward." Amazon wrote and continued:
SpaceX repeated this argument over and over - in its unilateral letter and on Twitter - it didn't correct it. And like all ad hominem attacks, it ignores the real argument. As explained in Amazon's letter, the purpose of enforcement of long-standing Commission law relating to applicants who agree to orbital arrangements prior to application submission is to maintain the fairness and efficiency of the FCC's licensing process. We do not cite any cases - including SpaceX - where the panel authorized a case in which it asked the panel to review multiple, mutually exclusive applications. Despite SpaceX's argument that the rules shouldn't just apply to them, the FCC cannot set that rule aside for SpaceX alone. Amazon ads: SpaceX calls for "bureaucracy," and also encourages more complex applications: to apply two, three, four - or more - separate and multiple settings. Any attempt by SpaceX or others to block this method will be doubled and will be borne by the Committee and other stakeholders. SpaceX itself notes that Mod3 has received "nearly 200 requests". These commentators are not the only barriers. They include other operators who do not seek to guarantee the collision or interference of thousands of SpaceX satellites in their constellation, scientists interested in their impact on their fields of study, and other operators seeking to protect their investments and businesses. SpaceX has argued that its approach, while unusual in the United States, is common in ITU cases. "Amazon makes a strange argument that the software is flawed because it provides so much information," SpaceX told the FCC last week. It could become "a bottleneck for all potential competitors applying for a license." In other words, Amazon's argument protects the competition by keeping the door open for licensees, while shutting down the SpaceX hub. They should have more outcry from Amazon and others who want the rules to apply to everyone equally. Mask and SpaceX will likely continue to respond here, and chaos and resources will continue into the evacuation cycle. Amazon is asking the committee to show SpaceX that the rules apply.
We contacted SpaceX today to file an Amazon case and will update this article if we receive a response.
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