Sprint may today be known as one of the largest wireless operators, but it is just as strong on the wireline side, where it has found a "sweet spot" in serving mid-sized businesses that have been often ignored by larger players. I spoke with Mike Fitz , vice president, wireline and solutions engineering, on what sets Sprint apart in the business services segment.
Sprint is extending its Ethernet service presence deeper into Europe by establishing a new point of presence at Interxion, a carrier-neutral colocation data center provider in Madrid.
Orange Business may be the dominant global Ethernet provider, but a new Vertical Systems Group report reveals that BT's star is rising in the global Ethernet ecosystem.
This week FierceTelecom offers a new feature chronicling the performance of the top four ILECs--AT&T, Verizon, CenturyLink and Windstream--in the Ethernet market. Each of these incumbent players come to the market with a diverse set of services and approaches.
For much of the last decade, the lack of business fiber connections was often cited as an opportunity for new service providers and an embarrassment for those that had been around for a while and could have done better addressing the market.
Competitive service providers, according to Vertical Systems Group's latest Ethernet Leaderboard, are finding their way into the hearts and minds of the business service market.
Cable operators are becoming a bigger threat in the Ethernet service market, reports Vertical Systems Group in its year-end 2012 Leaderboard, which tracks the top five cable operators based on port share.
Enterprise IT managers cite cloud computing as among their most important initiatives this year. Nearly two-thirds of them have already begun transitioning their business-critical applications to the cloud. Where does Carrier Ethernet fit in this equation?
With prices for high-capacity IP transit services falling, international carriers are looking to the United States for expansion opportunities, and are increasingly purchasing wholesale services through three major entry points for international communications networks: New York, Miami and Los Angeles.
Sprint on Thursday reported that Q3 2012 wireline revenues declined 12 percent year-over-year to $939 million.