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Wrong Stephen Lukasik?

Stephen J. Lukasik

Chief Scientist

Federal Communications Commission

HQ Phone:  (202) 418-0200

Email: s***@***.nz

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Federal Communications Commission

445 - 12th Street, SW

Washington, D.C., District of Columbia, 20554

United States

Company Description

Does the FCC maintain a database that includes information on the location and technical parameters of all the transmitting towers it regulates? Each of the FCC Bureaus maintains its own licensing database system for the service(s) it regulates (e.g., televi...more

Find other employees at this company (4,126)

Background Information

Employment History

Director

Advanced Research Projects Agency


Consultant

Science Applications International Corporation


Consultant, Science Applications

International Corporation


Deputy Director

The Center for Information Strategy and Policy


Affiliations

The Nonproliferation Policy Education Center

BOARD OF ADVISORS Member


Nonproliferation Policy Education Center

Board of Advisors Member


Education

B.S.

physics

Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute


Ph.D.

MIT


Ph.D.

physics

Massachusetts Institute of Technology


Web References(69 Total References)


NPEC

Steve Lukasik - Former Director of the U.S. Defense Department's Advanced Research Projects Agency and Chief Scientist of the Federal Communications Commission


Cybertelecom :: Timeline

FCC Chair Ferris recruits S. J. Lukasik to be FCC Chief Scientist in the Office of Science & Technology (currently the Office of Engineering and Technology); Lukasik was Chief of ARPA from 1971 to 1973.
Lukasik offers Marcus job at FCC. [ M Marcus 2008] [Lukasik 1982] Stephen Lukasik departs from the position of FCC Chief Scientist (had been Chief of ARPA from 1971 to 1975).


Cybertelecom :: ARPANET 1970s

Steve J. Lukasik becomes director of ARPA.
He will leave ARPA in 1975 and he will join the FCC as Chief Technologist in 1979. [Lukasik] Pictured are (Left to Right) Robert Young; Christopher Zimmerman, chair of the Arlington County Board; George Lawrence; Steve Lukasik, former ARPA director; Eric Willis; and Francis Niedenfuhr. Picture was taken during an Arlington County Board ceremony. Stephen Lukasik becomes Chief of ARPA. He was a major proponent of network research of of electronic mail. Stephen Lukasik leaves his position as Chief of ARPA. Joins FCC in 1979. FCC Chair Ferris recruits S. J. Lukasik to be FCC Chief Scientist in the Office of Science & Technology (currently the Office of Engineering and Technology); Lukasik had been Chief of ARPA from 1971 to 1975. Lukasik influences outcome of FCC Computer Inquiries. [M Marcus 2008] [Lukasik 1982]


Spread Spectrum History | Marcus Spectrum Solutions LLC

Ferris' new technical czar, former (D)ARPA Director Stephen Lukasik, and I met in the summer of 1979 at an Army-sponsored meeting on electronic warfare issues.
We had met several years earlier when he was Director of ARPA (now DARPA) and I was a junior Air Force officer spending his money on underground nuclear test detection research. Interested in my thoughts on EW issues, he asked what new technologies should the FCC be thinking about for removing unnecessary barriers. Thinking for a while, I responded: spread spectrum, adaptive antennas, and millimeter waves (frequencies >30 GHz). Chairman Ferris approved the spread spectrum initiative that Dr. Lukasik and I proposed to him. Speakers are: Dr. Stephen Lukasik, FCC Chief Scientist; Dr. Marcus, Chief, Technical Planning Staff; Michael Kennedy, Technical Planning Staff Marcus's neighbor was Steve Lukasik, the FCC's chief scientist. Lukasik had been Director of ARPA during the development of the ARPANET and then an ARPANET visionary at Xerox. He came to the FCC, not generally considered a technologically adventurous agency, because Carter administration officials were toying with the idea that existing federal regulations might be stifling innovation. Lukasik asked Marcus what he thought could stimulate growth in radio communications. Stephen Lukasik, former Chief Scientist of FCC - who had the vision to hire me, challenged me to identify the roadblocks to new radio technology, and supported me during the early stages. Robert Powers - successor of Steve Lukasik as FCC Chief Scientist, who continued to support the initiative even though it proved not to be "career enhancing" for either of us in the short term. Robert Powers, Stephen Lukasik, Elliot Maxwell, MJM, Marjorie "Peggy" Reed Greene


Spread Spectrum History | Marcus Spectrum Solutions LLC

Ferris' new technical czar, former (D)ARPA Director Stephen Lukasik, and I met in the summer of 1979 at an Army-sponsored meeting on electronic warfare issues.
We had met several years earlier when he was Director of ARPA (now DARPA) and I was a junior Air Force officer spending his money on underground nuclear test detection research. Interested in my thoughts on EW issues, he asked what new technologies should the FCC be thinking about for removing unnecessary barriers. Thinking for a while, I responded: spread spectrum, adaptive antennas, and millimeter waves (frequencies >30 GHz). Chairman Ferris approved the spread spectrum initiative that Dr. Lukasik and I proposed to him. Speakers are: Dr. Stephen Lukasik, FCC Chief Scientist; Dr. Marcus, Chief, Technical Planning Staff; Michael Kennedy, Technical Planning Staff Marcus's neighbor was Steve Lukasik, the FCC's chief scientist. Lukasik had been Director of ARPA during the development of the ARPANET and then an ARPANET visionary at Xerox. He came to the FCC, not generally considered a technologically adventurous agency, because Carter administration officials were toying with the idea that existing federal regulations might be stifling innovation. Stephen Lukasik, former Chief Scientist of FCC - who had the vision to hire me, challenged me to identify the roadblocks to new radio technology, and supported me during the early stages. Robert Powers - successor of Steve Lukasik as FCC Chief Scientist, who continued to support the initiative even though it proved not to be "career enhancing" for either of us in the short term. Robert Powers, Stephen Lukasik, Elliot Maxwell, MJM, Marjorie "Peggy" Reed Greene


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