Start with REBOOT.FCC.GOV and better explain what can and can't be done.
I've been reading these ideas here at Reboot.fcc.gov and I suspect you've already observed what I'm about to suggest. Many of the people here believe their ideas to require Commissioners be engineers, or that certain radio services be modified (in spite of treaty obligations to the contrary), or that changing certain procedural requirements can be done. Therefore, it may be necessary to clarify that the FCC cannot change something which a statute or international obligation binds FCC to do (or refrain from doing). This will help people make suggestions that are within FCC's purvue to change and weed out some of the more 'colorful' ideas which, even if meritorious, cannot be done within the context of existing statute/treaty.
For those of the public who might read this...
FCC cannot determine the qualifications of the Commissioners; that is governed by the President in making the appointment or by Congress in establishing the office of Commissioner within the Communications Act of 1934, as amended.
FCC must obey all statutes passed by Congress relevant to its jurisdiction. Some of the ideas proposed here would require Congress to pass new laws or modify existing ones. The FCC can only do (or not do) what Congress allows by law, so the FCC isn't trying to disappoint some of you when it can't act on some of the ideas offered here in "Reboot" - it simply lacks the authority to take action on your idea.
The FCC is bound by international treaties, rules, and regulations. The International Telecommunications Union holds World Radio Conferences (WRC) every so often, the decisions of which are binding on FCC (actually, those are binding on the USA, but FCC is the 'official' state actor for the USA, so it is the bound agency). The FCC cannot take actions (or refrain from acting) inconsistent with those international obligations.
Understand that this means if you want your idea to be considered, it must be within FCC's existing authority under statute, or must be within FCC's jurisdiction (i.e., somehow dealing with communications or transmission of energy by RF), and it must be consistent with international obligations (for example, you realistically can't expect favorable treatment of a proposal taking away an amateur radio band and giving it to another service when international law clearly states the amateur band is exclusive and primary only to amateur radio-that would be illegal for the FCC to act upon in that fashion).