Devices that contain components that operate at high frequencies, such as DAC's, processors, switching power supplies, and the like, generate EMI/RFI. This has the potential to adversely affect other electronic equipment. They are considered unintentional radiators of electronic emissions.
Within the US, the FCC requires that such products be tested to ensure they comply with whatever limits are applicable.after all, it would be a rather unfortunate matter if a device interfered with a medical device. This testing can be performed by the company itself or by a number of outside testing facilities. At that point, there is placed the FCC logo somewhere on the device in addition to very specific boilerplate text indicating FCC compliance.
While the FCC cannot police every single device sold in this country, it does upon occasion snag a big one. Google up FCC and Behinger and read how that company's willful actions resulted in a $1,000,000 fine.
Now, while I can't state with any certainty that this is a rebadged Emotiva product, I do suspect that the innards are being developed and made elsewhere with maybe Krell just putting it into a case. Further, to state the product is made in the USA when some parts have origins in other countries, violates California's laws. Perhaps at such time as someone posts some pics of the internals, a better understanding of whether this is a unique product or is akin to Ford/Mercury type rebadging will make itself apparent.
"I've found that when you want to know the truth about someone that someone is probably the last person you should ask." - Gregory House