I guess it is time to clear up some misconceptions about amateur radio and the so-called BCI/RFI problem. These transceivers no matter the age, must comply with FCC/IC(Industry Canada) regulations regarding Broadcast and Radiated Frequency Interferance. It is up to the individual amateur to ensure that his/her gear complies. This is usually not a problem with the newer gear (past 30 years or so), as the manufacturers ensure that all of the equipment complies and actually exceeds the minimum requirements.
For example. My Yaesu FT-101E sits exactly 3 feet away from my computers. My computers are NOT - TEMPEST Compliant, and yet are not affected by my rig in the transmit mode. Nor my printer/monitors/GC Radios/UHF radios or any of my other gear. (TEMPEST compliancy is the requirements for communication facilities that have been devised by NSA/CSE/GCHQ and other Intelligence Agencies in the CanUKUS Intelligence Community. These requirements for lack of a better word at the moment, ensure that there is ZERO radiated interference coming inot or exiting a communications facility. I am not sure if TEMPEST is still the benchmark or if it has been upgraded. A lot has changed in the Intel community since I left it in 1987
I am no expert, nor am a really good at explaining BCI/RFI. BigDog is probably better at it. Oh, it also applies to automobiles and telephones, so any of the Telcom or AutoElectrical guys might be able to explain it better. But, I will give it a shot.
First of all, 99 times out of 100, the BCI that neighbours experience is NOT due to the Amateur Radio station "leaking" into your electronics. It is actually your electronic/electric appliances that are the "leakees".
Seems that even though manufacturers have to ensure that their appliances/electronics do not cause BCI/RFI, they do not have to comply with ensuring that they do not accept BCI/RFI.
For a penny more in manufacturing, all these problems would be eradicated, but in a market driven economy, such corporate responsibility is not the rule of thumb. This poor policy has contributed to legal challenges/ruined friendships/lousy neighbour relations for many, many years.
Much of this interferance can be eliminated by simple "noise suppressors" that can be installed for very little expense. They are basically filters and in the case of your satelite dish, would become part of the co-ax feed to your terminal. Same applies to your TV antenna.
BTW, the Amateur Bands are well out of the TV and Satellite bands and usually pose no problems.
As to the problem of the commercial people trying to steal the Amateur Frequecy Allocations, well that is another story and another kettle of fish