Last week Ofcom finally released its long awaited Strategic Review of Digital Communications. It was this document that could have formed the basis for structural separation. It did not.
As I argued a number of times, structural separation
Back in November I participated in an event in London organised by the Reform Think Tank about the future of broadband in Britain and, in particular, the debate around structural separation. The videos were uploaded by Reform, but unfortunately
I rarely disagree with the excellent Martyn Warwick, but sometimes there are exceptions. In an article in Telecom TV entitled BT Threatens Decades of Litigation Over Forced Sale of Openreach, Martin concludes that:
An ill-considered and badly executed sale
Yesterday I tweeted in jest (and in French) that it felt weird to think that the Great Firewall of China might be protecting me from the NSA. Since then that thought has been percolating in my brain, and I’m not
As many of you savvy readers are probably aware by now, London based FTTB company Hyperoptic has secured a £50m funding from Quantum Strategic Partners, a structure owned by Soros Fund Management. The UK general and tech press are all
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
Ever since the official announcement earlier this year, I have been keeping my eyes peeled for more information on developments in York. An article in Thinkbroadband earlier this week summarized what we know about the plans so far: Fibre to
The UK has been a market of particular interest for me in the last few months, partly because as I noted in a previous post, we have seen a lot more private initatives in FTTH there than in most