In our opinion, NAWI offered the most comprehensive support network with terms that are beneficial to small, independent affiliate companies such as ours.
NAWI, in conjunction with AT&T Network Systems, QUALCOMM, and PECO Energy Company, offers small business PCS providers the scaled economies, advanced technologies, infrastructure expertise, and marketing power needed to compete with existing giants in the telecommunications industry.
The most recent companies to join with NAWI are: National Telecom Holdings, Inc.
As the C Block auction approaches, NAWI is focusing on creating a PCS carrier community consisting of small businesses.
NAWI will offer wireless resellers a nationwide footprint, reduced roaming prices, a single point of contact, and expanded interconnection for resellers' business support systems.
Allen Salmasi, who launched and then led the commercial development of CDMA and QUALCOMM for seven years, clearly has a vision for the wireless telecommunications market, and we are excited that our wireless service efforts will play an important part of that vision," said Warren Courtade, Vice President PCS Sales, NAWI.
The most recent companies to join with NAWI include Poka Lambro Telephone Cooperative, Tahoka, Tx.
As the C Block auction approaches, NAWI is focusing on creating a reseller-friendly community of C Block companies.
Under terms of the 7-year contract, CBIS will provide NAWI
with its Precedent 2000(R) Customer Care and Billing Solution, which provides robust functionality from customer acquisition to bill finishing in a service bureau environment.
will explain its versatile "FLEX-KEY" business services, world class network, national marketing program, and revenue enhancements.
intends to provide small businesses with a comprehensive, cost-effective PCS package that will enable them to become successful, independent businesses that can compete in the PCS market successfully.
However, under the NAWI
program, the designated entities will have the access to capital, purchasing power and marketing support that will allow them to successfully compete for a share of what is expected to be a $40 billion-a-year industry that, by 2002, will allow an estimated 35 million subscribers to make phone calls and transmit computer data and other information through small, free-standing devices.