While other parts of the world are making strides in 5G research and development, the United States should look to millimeter wave (mmWave) technology to make sure the U.S. is not left behind--and it's got to act fast. That's the summation of a more than 50-page filing that NYU Wireless submitted to the FCC.
CenturyLink has taken steps to reorganize its local management team in Colorado by replacing Scott Russell, a veteran general manager in its Denver market. Taking Russell's place is Penny Larson, CenturyLink's VP of Colorado, who will take on Denver as part of her responsibilities.
Facing opposition from many progressive groups based on its merger plans with Time Warner Cable, Comcast is now getting headwind from a conservative PAC, which claims the publicly traded corporation has a secret liberal agenda.
The Supreme Court handed T-Mobile US and the wider wireless industry a victory today via a ruling in a case centering on how local governments must inform wireless carriers, tower companies and others about why they reject tower-construction requests.
President Barack Obama will focus on how to overturn anti-municipal broadband laws as a key topic when he visits Cedar Falls, Iowa, a town that has built a successful fiber-to-the-home (FTTH) network that delivers 1 Gbps service to consumers and business customers.
Israel has awarded LTE spectrum in the 1800 MHz band to six companies, finally concluding the tender issued by the Ministry of Communications in July last year and opening up the LTE market to three new players.
The Kudelski Group and Netflix announced that they've entered a long-term, "comprehensive" product relationship, dismissed all U.S. patent litigation over Kudelski-owned Nagra and OpenTV products, and put a stay on related litigation in the Netherlands.
After pausing on Dec. 22 to vet a pile of delinquent documents, the FCC has resumed the shot clock on its review of the proposed merger of Comcast and Time Warner Cable.
The NCTA has told the FCC that Google doesn't need help from Title II enactment in order to have access to infrastructure controlled by utilities.
América Móvil has taken another step to make itself more amenable to Mexico's telecom regulators by moving to sell off its Sercotel holding company, reports Reuters, citing an announcement in Mexico's daily gazette.