RoboCalling enforcement is days away for voice providers worldwide
How Voice Carriers Can Survive Imminent Regulatory Challenges, Law Enforcement Risks, and Killer Fines
Join CCA & The CommLaw Group on May 24, 2022 for a webinar that will provide a roadmap to guide your company through the treacherous waters of STIR/SHAKEN compliance and show you how to avoid enforcement actions and prevent consumer lawsuits. This applies to providers large and small from both the US and overseas.
Imminent FCC Compliance Deadline
The FCC’s STIR/SHAKEN compliance goes into effect on June 30, 2022. Large and small providers and carriers from both the US and overseas face large penalties if they are not ready to go on June 30th.
This webinar will cover:
– which carriers are affected by the new deadline;
– step-by-step instructions for full compliance;
– what to do if your company cannot meet the deadline; and
– the severe consequences for non-compliance, and how to avoid them.
Vendors, suppliers, and terminating carriers have an important role in the robocall mitigation ecosystem. Downstream carriers, for example, are required to block calls by carriers who have not demonstrated compliance and notified the FCC.
Ronald E. Quirk is the Head of the Internet of Things and Connected Devices Practice at Marashlian & Donahue PLLC, located in Tysons, VA. He focuses his practice primarily on federal, state, and international administrative law, with an emphasis on regulation, adjudication, and policy. Mr. Quirk brings extensive legal experience to his current client representation. His career spans more than 20 years, including several years at AMLAW 100 firms and the Federal Communications Commission (“FCC”). He has successfully represented clients ranging from sole proprietorships to Fortune 500 corporations, in matters before the FCC, Federal Aviation Administration (“FAA”), Department of Justice (“DoJ”), the Food and Drug Administration (“FDA”), the U.S. Department of Commerce, state public utility commissions (“PUCs”), international regulatory entities, and state and federal courts.
Michael Pryor represents organizations that provide telecommunications services and those that rely on telecommunications technology for business operations. Drawing on more than two decades of work in the telecommunications industry, he helps clients navigate complex federal and state regulatory proceedings, litigation and transactions. Michael’s substantive background ranges from the arcane regulation of intercarrier compensation to the legal underpinnings of agency decision-making.
Michael served as the deputy chief of the policy division in the Federal Communication Commission’s Wireline Competition Bureau from 1996 to 1999. While there, he drafted rules implementing the local competition provisions of the 1996 Telecommunications Act and spearheaded reviews of major proceedings including WorldCom’s merger with MCI. Following law school, Michael clerked for Judge Harold Greene who oversaw the breakup of AT&T and its restrictions on Bell Companies’ business practices.