The telecom industry is evolving, but dominated by giants.
Articles about Telcos
Although the new iPhone 6 range won't be available to buy in Australia until September 19, the country's four largest telcos, Telstra, Optus, Vodafone Australia, and Virgin Mobile Australia, today listed their pricing.
Telstra took a major step in its Digital First strategy today, with the opening of its Sydney digital transformation centre, where the company's digital team will come together with its other business units to design and build new digital tools.
Optus is expected to deliver better mobile network coverage to remote areas of the country with its newly launched Optus 10 satellite.
Australia's second-largest mobile provider has appointed parent company SingTel's head of group digital life Allen Lew as its new CEO after six months of searching.
Telstra is switching on parts of its 700MHz 4G network in preparation for the influx of iPhone 6 and 6 Plus devices onto the network after launch next Friday.
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Australian Communications Minister Malcolm Turnbull has said that the switchover to the MPEG-4 video compression standard for broadcasting will free up spectrum for new uses.
An Ovum study commissioned by Vodafone Australia predicts that Australia's machine-to-machine technology market will grow to AU$530 million by 2019.
The token service behind the new Apple Pay system featured in the iPhone 6, iPhone 6 Plus, and Apple Watch has been designed to be used beyond Apple's ecosystem, Visa has said.
As Australian telcos line up to lure customers on the back of the expected release of Apple's iPhone 6, Telstra is matching Optus' offer and raising a replacement handset after 12 months.
Two of the United States' largest telecommunications companies, AT&T and Verizon, are shying away from the government's move to boost its definition of what constitutes broadband from 4Mbps to 10Mbps.
Australia's largest telcos are leading a push to starve illegal downloading sites of money by pulling advertising.
New Zealand's largest telco has clarified the incident that took down its network over the weekend, saying it was a result of insecure modems, not malware as first thought.
Optus is looking to capitalise on the estimated 1.2 million customers coming out of their contracts, offering up to AU$450 in credit to pay out customer plans and trade in phones.
Foxtel is unconcerned about the looming presence of Netflix, stating that much of the content will be locked up in its own streaming services.