Two days out from Christmas, the Australian government has released the summary of its broadband availability and quality report, but the detail and methodology will wait until 2014.
Millennials were raised on technology -- they never had to be taught. So if you really need someone to explain what it all really means, just ask Gen-Y geek Josh Taylor.
Armed with a degree in Computer Science and a Masters in Journalism, Josh keeps a close eye on the telecommunications industry, the National Broadband Network, and all the goings on in government IT.
The appointment of Internode founder Simon Hackett has broadly been met with approval by all sides of the NBN debate, but will his role be to better advise NBN Co, or to stop being a vocal, and well-informed critic of the NBN?
In one week, we've seen the figures behind two successful Australian businesses choose to rise up to the challenge of tough retail conditions, or whinge that the government is making it all too hard.
The low take-up on BT's fibre-to-the-cabinet network should serve as a warning for Communications Minister Malcolm Turnbull to be careful what he wishes for.
The latest in the series of campaigns trying to convince Communications Minister Malcolm Turnbull to keep the NBN as fibre to the home is not too dissimilar to campaigns waged against the last government.
Breaking Bad is available in Australia on the same day that it airs in the US, and yet Australians still torrented the final episode more than any other country.
Free of the hyperbole that goes with running a three-year election campaign, Turnbull's attitude to the NBN already seems very different.
TPG's announcement of offering fibre-to-the-building broadband services will be the first test of new Communications Minister Malcolm Turnbull.
I admire the enthusiasm of people signing a petition to save the fibre-to-the-premises NBN, but it's unlikely to go anywhere.
After three years of opposing and criticising the NBN project, it's now the problem of incoming Communications Minister Malcolm Turnbull.
Shadow Communications Minister Malcolm Turnbull was forced to defend an opt-out internet filtering policy he'd only heard about minutes before going on radio.
One of the commonly held misconceptions around the potential change of government is that the Coalition would need to get legislation through the parliament to make any major changes to the NBN rollout.
Allegations of police misuse of telecommunications metadata raise questions of how many requests by law enforcement officers are illegitimate.
When Telstra first decided to wholesale its 3G network, it was met with confusion by the industry. The confusion was compounded when Kogan announced high-data mobile plans on the Telstra network.
Australia's telcos continue to bicker about coverage, while the Coalition promises AU$100 million in a vain attempt to plug the hole.