LightSquared Inc., a U.S. satellite and telecom company, will give into the demands of GPS providers and alter its plans to build a high-speed broadband wireless network, Reuters reported Monday. The company said it would use a different block of wireless airwaves than it had originally planned because of signal interference issues recently uncovered during systems tests. A Washington-based group called the Coalition to Save our GPS has opposed the LightSquared satellite broadband plan, asking American regulators to slow down the company’s rollout. A spokesperson for the coalition, Dale Leibach, had argued that LightSquared’s ground-based transmitters with their superior signal strength would create GPS dead zones that are several meters in diameter and several miles high. American GPS service providers, including Deere & Co., General Motors and Trimble Navigation, have also said they are concerned the new network as it was planned would cause “serious interference.” Trimble said LightSquared should use different frequency bands. LightSquared CEO Sanjiv Ahuja told Reuters that its revised block of wireless airwaves will permit the company to build a wireless network and rent commercial space to users by mid 2012.