The FCC proposes STIR/SHAKEN rules and barring calls to incoming phone companies.
The Federal Communications Commission hopes to reduce the number of unauthorized Sapphire calls from abroad by expanding laws requiring phone companies to implement caller ID technology. And block illegal calls. “One of the Commission’s most challenging challenges in accessing foreign bots and foreign voice service providers using their traffic is canceling calls obtained from illegal sources from abroad,” the FCC said. having a problem. p>
"This proposal introduces outside calls upon entering the United States, with requirements similar to original internal calls, by placing additional obligations on gateway providers given the large number of illegal roboc calls from "Outside and there" of such risks Calls are for Americans.” The FCC says “Gateway Providers” must use STIR/SHAKEN caller ID for all outbound calls to US numbers, de-referencing Rubik’s Calling.
International Call Gateway
STIR / SHAKEN is now widely used in IP networks in the United States due to the separate requirements of the large, prevalent telephone providers. Another recently enacted law prohibits phone companies from accepting calls from service providers that are not eligible for STIR/SHAKEN or other Ruby call reduction methods. But the STIR/SHAKEN requirements do not yet apply to all shipping companies. "We don't want international calling to become a loophole in our policies," acting FCC chair Jessica Rosnersell told the committee Thursday. Meeting. "So today we're suggesting that gate providers in the US - companies that call from abroad - take action to prevent entry of these items. That means they should use STIR/SHAKEN technology." Match tracking requests to see where these unwanted calls are coming from.
The FCC said tracking requests "are using FCC investigations to help block illegal Ruby calls and reporting." The NPRM also proposes a call-blocking clause. When the FCC notifies a gateway provider of a recall campaign, the provider must make an “immediate inquiry to determine whether the traffic identified in the enforcement agency notification is illegal” and “promptly disclose all Campaign-related traffic." Block pattern-specific traffic. That information." p>
NPRM is seeking public comment on these proposed rules. The deadline for initial comments will be 30 days after the NPRM has been published in the Federal Register and 60 days after a response has been posted. channel here. Advertising
Who is the customer? The FCC said its NPRM includes a proposed requirement that “gateway providers ensure that overseas calls using US phone numbers are legally permitted to do so,” which is similar to KYC rules that apply in the banking industry. NPRM explained that implementing such rules over the phone is a bit tricky: it involves illegal calls, including identifying customers and taking precautions to ensure their services are not used to create illegal traffic. “This rule generally applies to source providers, and as per our proposed definition, gateway providers do not have a direct connection with the originator and instead communicate with a number of origin providers or upstream intermediaries. Gatekeepers may not have a “client” to comply with “of In order to meet the requirements of "know your customer".
However, we believe that 'know your customer' extends. Gateway providers can benefit US consumers. First, we suggest and attach to portal providers that request that the originator of a foreign call is allowed to use a specific US number claiming to make the call. It then seeks to comment on whether and how additional KYC requirements are for gateway providers to reduce the risk of illegal calls to the United States and how to network, including gateway providers. Whether we should be or not, we are.
Although STIR / SHAKEN is currently on corporate IP networks, large phones are common, but carriers with 100,000 or fewer customers still have until June 30, 2023 to use the technology. In May, the FCC asked for comment on a plan to set a date for June 30, 2022. Another issue is how to implement caller ID authentication on TDM-based networks that use a copper landline. Because STIR/SHAKEN works only on IP networks, the FCC says its rules "require providers of older forms of network technology to either upgrade their networks to IP or actively develop solutions." Caller ID is enabled on non-IP networks.
The FCC plans to ban carriers that bring foreign callers into the United States
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