"David Potter" is the name of:

*David Potter (historian), historian of Greece and Rome at University of Michigan

* David E. Potter (born 1943), founder of Psion

* David M. Potter (1910–1971), American historian at Yale University

* David W. Potter (born 1948), Scottish sports writer

* Gharlane of Eddore (pen name) (1947–2001), pen name of David G. Potter

* David S. Potter (born 1925), American politician and businessman

* Dave Potter (politician) (born 1950), California politician, current Monterey County District 5 Supervisor

* David Potter (politician), American politician, see Ohio's 13th congressional district

* Dave Potter (politician), from Vermont, see Members of the Vermont House of Representatives, 2007–2008 session

* Dave Potter (motorcyclist), see 1976 Dutch TT

More David Potter on Wikipedia.

While the board has independent power in that regard, it's very likely that they would be highly respectful of that legislative intent.

Put the total sales of Palm ever and the total sales of Psion ever all together and you get a good week in the phone sales business, ... I think there will be plenty of space in this large market.

We feel we have an obligation to address the issues of the day.

We're thrilled to have such a wonderful lineup. This is a great opportunity for us to give visibility to our designation as a leadership university.

The IT (Information Technology) industry is experiencing its worst downturn since 1985, ... Against this background, it is essential that we take the hardest approach to costs, control and a return to profitability.

We don't feel I should be punished for something the city should have taken care of the first time. I talked to him (Fitzmaurice) until I was blue in the face and gave him a second chance. I'm the bad guy. I didn't do anything wrong except give the guy a second chance.

Our objective over the next several years will be to exploit the opportunities presented by our central position in these fast-growing markets, ... The scale of investment will continue to hold back profits.

I think WAP is very worthy and -- I shouldn't say this -- a little bit boring, ... Where I'm coming from is the drive for voice over (data) networks.

[According to Potter, what an operator ends up paying for a license is irrelevant to the market.] They pay their $32 billion or whatever, and it is gone. It is not relevant whether they get a return on their money -- it's not so much an issue for us in the marketplace, ... The cost gets split up on the value chain.