When AT&T Wholesale customer Granite Communications said last week it would participate in upcoming TDM-to-IP trials serving towns in Alabama and Florida, it illustrated the need to understand how this transition will affect small to medium businesses (SMBs) whose livelihoods hinge on getting consistent phone service.
Cincinnati Bell's aggressive fiber rollout stems its legacy revenue bleeding, but competitors loom large
Cincinnati Bell may be much smaller than its larger ILEC brothers AT&T and Verizon, but it has come to the same realization that having a fiber-based broadband strategy for consumers and business will be a new revenue driver.
CenturyLink's recent move to implement a foundation for software-defined networking (SDN) and network function virtualization (NFV) with Ericsson reflects the reality that the real value of these technologies won't truly be seen until a large service provider like CenturyLink deploys it on a large scale.
FierceTelecom will not publish on Monday, Feb. 17, in observance of the Presidents Day holiday. We will return to your inbox on Tuesday, Feb. 18.
CenturyLink recently bid adieu to the Savvis brand by renaming the division CenturyLink Technology Solutions, a move that reflects the company's growing identity in the managed services, colocation and cloud services space. So what does this name change do for existing CenturyLink and Savvis customers?
Verizon recently announced that it signed IP VoIP interconnection terms with four new service providers, a move that rings in the next technology and regulatory showdown in the telecom industry's TDM to IP technology shift.
FierceTelecom will not publish on Monday, Jan. 20, in observance of the Martin Luther King, Jr. holiday. We will return to your inbox on Tuesday, Jan. 21.
TDS this week renamed its growing Hosted and Managed Services (HMS) subsidiary OneNeck IT Solutions LLC, giving it a more memorable brand identity that goes beyond technology and IT solutions.
Frontier's move to acquire AT&T's regional Connecticut operations, once known as Southern New England Telephone, for $2 billion immediately deepens the telco's presence in the Northeast part of the United States. When it completes the acquisition, Connecticut, New York, and Pennsylvania will become part of its new Northeast region.