The Eagle EMDC, the electromechanically powered flashlight, has become a lightning rod for the FCC.
It was banned by the FCC in the early 2000s because it emitted a high enough voltage that it could be used to charge a battery.
Now, the agency has banned it again, saying that it causes electromagnetic interference.
The commission also cited the risk of electromagnetic interference from the flashlight’s use in remote locations and at night.
The issue comes at a time when the FCC is trying to make it easier for small businesses and other small businesses to use devices that use solar energy.
The proposed rules are based on the idea that solar power and wind power could compete with the electric power grid for the same amount of electricity generated.
However, there is also a risk that the solar and wind industry will compete in the electric grid, too.
If the two power systems are able to work together, then more solar panels on rooftops could be generating power, reducing the need for more power from the grid.
But the Eagle has caused some controversy among advocates of the solar power.
One of its supporters is the American Electric Power Association, or AEPA.
It said that the company’s EMDC is a threat to the electric system, not only because it emits a high voltage but also because it is capable of causing damage to the electrical grid.
“The EMDC emits electrical current that can damage a transformer or other components, including the electric supply lines, which can also damage equipment,” AEPEA said in a statement.
“In addition, the EMDC can interfere with the operation of equipment, including transformers and generators.”
The AEP, which also represents many small businesses in the area, said that it will continue to fight to get the Eagle back on the market.
“We are committed to protecting our communities from this dangerous device and its attendant hazards,” AIPA spokesman Scott K. Hall said in an email.