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Tuesday, January 16, 2018

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Mobile Citizen Expands Nationally with its Low Cost Mobile Internet Program for Non-Profit Organizations
Mobile Citizen

October, 2012

Reduced price nonprofit rate ($120/year per account) now available in Texas*


Mobile Citizen, a provider of mobile Internet for education and nonprofits, today announced its low cost mobile Internet program for non-profit organizations is now available nationally. Powered by 4G technology, Mobile Citizen's low cost mobile Internet gives non-profit organizations affordable access to the Internet on a lightning fast and easy to use connection. Mobile Citizen's reduced-price service is only $120/year per account.


"Every nonprofit is a mobile nonprofit these days – doing community outreach, off-site event registrations, advocacy and fundraising," says Michelle Warner, Director of Mobile Citizen. "Our hope is that we can not only help nonprofits control costs, but also increase the productivity and impact of their field staff providing valuable services in the community."


Mobile Citizen first launched its low cost mobile Internet service in Portland, OR in 2009, and expanded in select markets including Chicago, Denver, Kansas City, Las Vegas, Philadelphia, Sacramento and Salt Lake City. As a part of its national launch, low cost mobile Internet will now be available to nonprofit organizations in Mobile Citizen's coverage area in over 50 cities across the country ( including major nonprofit regions such as Atlanta, Boston, Seattle, Washington DC and Dallas, Houston and San Antonio in Texas.


About Mobile Citizen


Mobile Citizen is the first fourth generation (4G) service provider in the U.S. to offer mobile broadband service exclusively to education and non-profit organizations at remarkably low cost. Mobile Citizen's wireless Internet service is powered by 4G technology which makes it lightning fast and easy to use. Mobile Citizen was originally established by five non-profit organizations that got their start transmitting educational video to schools in the mid-1980s. These five organizations began providing educational video services to schools in 11 metropolitan areas across the U.S. by utilizing Educational Broadband Service (EBS) spectrum frequencies regulated by the Federal Communications Commission (FCC). Their licensed spectrum is now also used for wireless broadband. For more information, visit


Kecia Carroll



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