18 Sep 2021by tobiasschaller

Duke Energy Pole Attachment Agreement

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The dispute between Frontier and Duke Energy dates back to October 2013, when the distribution company filed a conciliation request for unpaid pole leasing. At that time, Frontier sought a finding decision from the United States District Court for the Eastern District of North Carolina, in which it declared that the FCC had jurisdiction over the dispute. North Carolina is just one state where Frontier has fought with local utilities for access to fattening fortifications. Later in January 2014, Frontier filed a complaint regarding the fattening attachment to the FCC. In that complaint, Frontier argued that the pole rental prices set by the parties` agreements should be reduced in light of the FCC`s 2011 pole attachment orders. The FCC Pole Attachment Order of 2011 allowed ILECs, some of which have their own towers, to obtain a rental facility for fattening fasteners in accordance with the FCC Pole Attachment Act and Pole Attachment Rules. However, in August 2014, the Bundesbezirksgericht dismissed the action for a declaration of Frontier and Lui and Duke pending arbitration proceedings. Related articles: Frontier says prices for fattening fixtures in rural areas are spectacularly high Level 3, COMPTEL asks FCC to review ncta tower installation rules to FCC: Google can already turn on untitled power towers II AT&T says it can block Google Fiber from towers in Austin; City is asking for derogatory FCC rules for fattening fixing, that of D.C. Court was respected Frontier overcame another hurdle in its stilt fortification fight in North Carolina, with the telecommunications company and Duke Energy asking the FCC to dismiss a complaint regarding fattening fix filed by the telecommunications company in January 2014.

Frontier joined Tier 3 and industry group INCOMPAS and in June asked the FCC to clarify rules on fattening rates for traditional cable and telecommunications operators and make rates more uniform. In a previous FCC filing, Frontier said the amount of money they have to pay energy companies to get the rights of way needed to access power towers is one of the biggest costs it and other broadband providers incur to expand their networks to more households and businesses. . . .

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