Gosford is Australia's first council to be a licensed telecommunications carrier – but for the council it's not so much about competing with existing telcos, as it is about facilitating a cloud and NBN-driven technology reinvention.
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EE is poised to unleash 4G LTE services on the UK. ZDNet got hands-on with the network to find out just how fast the first UK-wide 4G network really is.
Japanese mobile operator Softbank plans to use eAccess' bandwidth to expand its broadband services, particularly LTE, as it prepares for the launch of Apple's iPhone 5.
Welcome back from the weekend! If you don't have some stories to tell around the water cooler today, here are some that are bound to raise a few eyebrows.
As the world moves on from the latest iPhone announcement, there was news about Intel, Klout, YouTube and Windows Server 2012.
The former Everything Everywhere gets a jump on rivals again by becoming the only UK operator to sell a 4G LTE version of Apple's newly launched iPhone.
The Chinese telco's positive showing in first six months of 2012 comes on the back of growth in its mobile and fixed broadband businesses, although introduction of iPhone will pose short-term cost pressures.
The European Commission says it wants to clarify existing rules that govern how and when a rights holder can have copyright-infringing content taken down or blocked, as part of a new e-commerce action plan
Social networking keeps us stuck to our devices...
BT, Sky and other major ISPs will agree next week to a code of practice that calls for them to be transparent about the traffic-management policies they apply to their customers' broadband
Ronan Dunne, O2's UK managing director, says the advent of LTE will allow operators to charge content providers for prioritising their services without harmful effects
They say a picture tells 1000 words. Here at ZDNet Australia, we've compiled 25 of the year's best tech photos so you didn't have to read so much.
Users of iPhone and Android smartphones can now use familiar YouTube video features found on the desktop browser version
Google has released a major update to its mobile YouTube experience (m.youtube.com) that beats all of the discrete YouTube apps out there -- including the iPhone variety.
Should governments mandate access to broadband? Should every citizen, as an inalienable right, have access to Hulu, Skype, and an unlimited supply of YouTube?
There are those who believe that Adobe's Flash format is being handed its hat, especially since Steve Jobs has banished it from the iPhone and iPad platform. But according to YouTube, HTML5 is not yet ready to meet all of its needs.
The company will offer unlimited use of its Openzone public Wi-Fi hotspots and Fon hotspots to customers on its BT Total Broadband service
Adobe admitted last week its flash player won't be dominant on smartphones, the fastest growing computer segment. In fact, you can watch YouTube on your iPhone today. So, Adobe, shut up already!
Given that AT&Ts network already seems to be creaking under the load of millions of iPhone users checking their email, watching YouTube and uploading new LOLcats, "unlimited" really was an offer too good to last. AT&T is announcing changes to it's iPhone and iPad data plans that try to wean data-hungry users off the all-you-can-eat plans.
With the launch of Apple's iPad in the UK, operators say tiered data pricing and femtocells may ease the consequences of massive demand on data
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