If you have access to a spectrum analyzer, look for spikes in the Civil
Aviation Band. If you find any, report them to the FAA.
They have ZERO tolerance for interference in their spectrum.
Things have changed since I used to fly, but if the VOR or VORTAC
(Navigation) and the Glide Slope Systems are still located
between 108 and 118 Mc and you see a noise spike THERE, you will get action
from the FAA even faster than if there
is interference in the Comm Band - 118 to 136 Mc.
For noise/interference in the military band, 225 to 400 Mc, you need to
contact the NTIA to report it.
On Wed, Dec 18, 2019 at 3:12 PM MICHAEL ST ANGELO <firstname.lastname@example.org>
> I was considering allies in this fight. I thought of Elon Musk but he has
> written off AM as an entertainment medium. He has phased out AM radios in
> this cars.
> HF communications is primarily used by Hams. There is still some
> aeronautical mobile and I haven't heard maritime mobile recently so I don't
> believe they will lobby for tighter rules. In addition, they operate over
> water, not land, so interference is not an issue, except from their own
> Next is the VHF aeronautical band. It is still AM and the administrators
> are sensitive to interference when it affects them. If they complain we
> will get some action.
> Mike N2MS
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