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Stanford Telecommunications Inc

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BUSINESS
August 8, 1989 | From United Press International
Stanford Telecommunications Inc. said it plans to move its government systems services division to Colorado Springs, Colo. The company said the division will employ up to 100 people within 12 months of the move, set for October.
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BUSINESS
September 24, 1999 | Bloomberg News
Intel Corp. agreed to buy the telecommunications components unit of Stanford Telecommunications Inc. for an undisclosed cash price to supply more parts for high-speed Internet access. The Stanford unit, which provides silicon components for cable modems and television set-top boxes, has about 30 employees. Separately, ITT Industries Inc. agreed to buy Stanford's space and defense business for $191 million in cash. The unit had 1998 sales of $121 million and employs 800. White Plains, N.Y.
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BUSINESS
September 24, 1999 | Bloomberg News
Intel Corp. agreed to buy the telecommunications components unit of Stanford Telecommunications Inc. for an undisclosed cash price to supply more parts for high-speed Internet access. The Stanford unit, which provides silicon components for cable modems and television set-top boxes, has about 30 employees. Separately, ITT Industries Inc. agreed to buy Stanford's space and defense business for $191 million in cash. The unit had 1998 sales of $121 million and employs 800. White Plains, N.Y.
BUSINESS
June 23, 1999 | P.J. HUFFSTUTTER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Irvine-based chip powerhouse Broadcom Corp. said Tuesday it settled a legal dispute with Stanford Telecommunications Inc., a wireless communications firm in Sunnyvale. Stanford Telecommunications sued Broadcom in 1996, alleging that certain Broadcom products infringed on its transmitter and receiver technology patents. Broadcom filed a counterclaim and brought a separate action accusing Stanford of misappropriating Broadcom trade secrets.
BUSINESS
June 23, 1999 | P.J. HUFFSTUTTER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Irvine-based chip powerhouse Broadcom Corp. said Tuesday it settled a legal dispute with Stanford Telecommunications Inc., a wireless communications firm in Sunnyvale. Stanford Telecommunications sued Broadcom in 1996, alleging that certain Broadcom products infringed on its transmitter and receiver technology patents. Broadcom filed a counterclaim and brought a separate action accusing Stanford of misappropriating Broadcom trade secrets.
BUSINESS
January 6, 1990 | From United Press International
Stanford Telecommunications Inc. said that during its third quarter ended Dec. 31, Ford Aerospace Corp. exercised a $3.8-million option under a production subcontract for satellite telemetry, tracking and command subsystems. The option brings the total value of the contract to more than $25 million, the company said. The contract has additional options that could raise the total value to about $35 million.
BUSINESS
May 23, 1987
Stanford Telecommunications Inc. said it has been awarded a fixed-price contract for $3 million by Sandia National Laboratories in Albuquerque, N.M. to provide modifications to two existing global receiving systems, to produce a third system and to provide spare units and subassemblies. The global receiving system is part of the ground segment supporting a surveillance satellite based system.
BUSINESS
October 15, 1999 | P.J. HUFFSTUTTER and JONATHAN GAW, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
Broadcom Corp., the Irvine maker of high-speed networking chips, reported financial results Thursday that put it on track to become the fastest-growing chip maker in history. The company said that third-quarter profit soared fivefold as sales more than doubled.
NEWS
October 15, 1999 | P.J. HUFFSTUTTER and JONATHAN GAW, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
Broadcom Corp., the Irvine maker of high-speed networking chips, reported financial results Thursday that put it on track to become the fastest-growing chip maker in history. The company said that third-quarter profits soared fivefold as sales more than doubled.
BUSINESS
August 8, 1989 | From United Press International
Stanford Telecommunications Inc. said it plans to move its government systems services division to Colorado Springs, Colo. The company said the division will employ up to 100 people within 12 months of the move, set for October.
BUSINESS
April 22, 1991 | JONATHAN WEBER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
A divisive debate is raging in the radio industry over a new type of high-tech broadcasting system that will provide compact-disc quality sound and allow nationwide channels for the first time. Nearly everyone agrees that digital audio broadcasting (DAB), as the new technology is known, is so superior to existing AM and FM transmission that it will certainly be implemented, though probably not until late in the decade.
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