Chris Ebert of NSN; Patti Dominach of Pario Solutions and Carri Bennet of RTG
Carriers across the globe are moving ahead with plans and early deployments for 4G mobile networks based on LTE. The availability and performance of LTE components is becoming a critical issue, especially in small, rural markets in the U.S. In this webcast we will take a look at the technology, challenges, and benefits expected from LTE and the migration from existing 2G and 3G networks. Also highlighted will be a base understanding of the consumer drivers and carrier approaches to satisfying the demand for increased capacity in ubiquitous mobile networks.
Chris Ebert, Head of 4G Strategic Product Marketing, North America, NSN
Patti Dominach, Director of Marketing, Pario Solutions
Carri Bennet, General Counsel, RTG
Chris Ebert - Chris is responsible for strategic product marketing for LTE, WiMAX and 4G for Nokia Siemens Networks in North America. With more than 20 years of international experience in product marketing, product development and sales in the wireless industry, he has a proven track record in defining, marketing and bringing new technologies to market.
Patti Dominach - Patti Dominach began her career in the telecommunications industry in 2000 when she joined Pario Solutions. During her tenure, Patti has held various positions that include Business Development, Marketing, and Sales. She is currently responsible for all marketing communications activities that include Pario’s Hosted Mobile Services, and the wireline & wireless products offered through Pario’s partners, Nokia Siemens and Juniper Networks.
Carri Bennet - Carri has practiced telecommunications law throughout the post-divestiture period. Since 1987, she has represented primarily rural wireless carriers, telcos, cellular carriers, PCS providers, and CLECs before the FCC, state regulatory agencies, the courts and Congress. She is a nationally recognized expert on rural wireless issues and has been a key proponent for easing regulatory burdens that hinder small wireless companies.