It won’t come as a surprise that I follow what’s happening with Australia’s NBN Co with interest. After all, even if I’ve been highly critical of the plan’s implementation and it’s political weaknesses, it still is a national broadband network
Towards the tail-end of last week, tech journalist Juha Saarinen reported how Australian ISP Exetel was going to terminate the contracts of 400 heavy using customers. This surprised me, because I don’t think that’s legal in most western markets, but
A few months ago, when the coalition’s plans for the Australian NBN were announced, I wrote the following in an article on Telecom TV:
The core of Labor’s NBN plan though, which is the structural separation of networks and
To say that everything surrounding the Australian NBN is a political can of worms would be an understatement. The general elections in a few weeks, with Labor trailing in the polls, may spell if not the doom at least a
I already published a humorous video on the Australian Coalition’s NBN plan last week, but this one is even better. Why don’t we get this kind of humour in France ?
Last week I was interviewed by Phil Dobbie on the Australian Telecom Podcast Crosstalk about the viability of on-demand FTTP. The whole show addresses issues of copper pull-through with an AAAC representative and on-demand FTTP as seen from the UK
It’s not every day I see comedy that not only mentions but actually addresses fiber related topics, so I’m not going to let this one pass!
This is the fabled Australian comic duo Clarke and Dawe on the Opposition’s NBN
One of the most interesting features of this week’s alternative NBN plan published by the Australian opposition (see my article Australia’s NBN becomes a political football on Telecom TV) is this notion of “on-demand FTTP”.
On paper, there’s a lot