|[AMRadio] More buzzies and hash|
ranchorobbo at gmail.com
Mon Apr 5 19:36:12 EDT 2010
All they have to do is have one or two guys at the Port of Long Beach
and randomly pull open container shipments where it says on the
manifest that it is some consumer electronics product (television sets
for example) and pull one out of a carton, and power it up with a
spectrum analyzer there and if it is putting out garbage the whole
shipment gets kicked back overseas.
After that happens maybe two times, I bet everything would suddenly
start having caps and little ferrite beads added in the right places.
There is nothing about any of this that is impossible or
difficult--there are people doing this kind of thing except with food
and drugs right now. This is just random electromagnetic measuring
and refusing entry. It isn't happening because no one ever died from
poisonous LCD monitors the way they might from bad food.
On Mon, Mar 29, 2010 at 8:25 PM, Donald Chester <k4kyv at charter.net> wrote:
>> Nothing is going to happen.
>> The government is broke, local, state and feds.
>> The FCC has under 3000 people doing everything, and most are legal types I
>> Do you expect the feds to check EVERY gizmo coming into the country for
>> noise and design issues, and check that they don't 'forget' to put the
>> filters in once its type accepted, or whatever?
> They wouldn't have to check every gizmo, but if the appropriate standards are in place and the manufacturers/importers are made aware of them, once they begin spewing out their electromagnetic hash or toxic substances, the victims of the pollution have a right to expect the FCC or other appropriate agency to enforce its rules and issue cease and desist orders against the offending device. A few significant fines would cover the cost of enforcement action. Those companies have a lot deeper pockets than do a few renegade chickenbanders and their ilk. By the same logic, rules and laws already on the books should be able to better protect the public from such things as toxic paint on Chinese toys than has been reported recently.
> Agreed that the govenrment is bankrupt, so they would have no business spending scarce funds on things like enacting a ban on AM in the first place, while existing laws and regulations that would actually serve the public interest, remain unenforced.
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