Communication at a distance, especially the electronic transmission of signals via cell phones
[Commentary] Comcast and Charter are negotiating with Sprint to offer wireless services to their cable and high-speed internet customers.
Sprint’s talks with Comcast and Charter could ramp up competition in the already ailing wireless industry
[Commentary] Sprint needs a deal. With a market value roughly equal to its $33 billion in net debt, a tie up may be the only way for Sprint to get the resources to invest enough in its network to remain competitive.
Deloitte Calls for $150 Billion Fiber Infrastructure Investment for U.S. to Reach Full Digital Potential
A $130 billion to $150 billion fiber infrastructure investment is required in the US to unleash innovation, close the digital divide, and fully prepare the country for 5G, according to a report from management consulting firm Deloitte.
Apparently, Sprint has entered into exclusive talks with Charter Communications and Comcast as the cable companies explore a deal that could bolster their plans to offer wireless service, according to people familiar with the matter.
In what they concede on the surface is a surprising alliance, major Internet service providers have aligned with the Federal Trade Commission and the Federal Communications Commission against AT&T Mobility over the issue of the FTC's ability t
As you may have heard, within the United States we've been working actively to build upon the experience of WRC-15 and towards the decisions to be made at WRC-19.
The United States is ahead of the global curve when it comes to delivering “broadband for all.” But we too face challenges. First, a quick snapshot: 93% of Americans have access to fixed broadband with a speed of at least 25 Mbps down.
A planned municipal broadband sale of BVU Optinet is in jeopardy, thanks to a disagreement regarding wireless tower assets.
The Citizens Broadband Radio Service (CBRS) has not even been born yet, but already major industry players want to change its basic character.
Federal Communications Commission Chairman Ajit Pai says he did not discuss his proposal to roll back Title II classification of Internet service providers at a meeting at the White House but did talk about the building blocks of a wireless future