regulation

Graeme Samuel AC

The shape of the Coalition?s NBN is becoming clearer, but what will this mean to competition? The market is in a state of evolution bordering on revolution, with challenges for all players big and small. Much will depend on how they respond. The regulators can heavily influence the outcomes for both competition and consumers; but should regulation be limited to ensuring the NBN is not able to exercise its monopoly power? The trick will be to not stifle the competitive forces and technical advances sweeping our telecommunications and media industries.

Graeme Samuel AC

When: 

Wed, 05 Nov 2014 - 12:00pm AEDT

Location: 

Adelaide, SA
Graeme Samuel AC

The shape of the Coalition?s NBN is becoming clearer, but what will this mean to competition? The market is in a state of evolution bordering on revolution, with challenges for all players big and small. Much will depend on how they respond. The regulators can heavily influence the outcomes for both competition and consumers; but should regulation be limited to ensuring the NBN is not able to exercise its monopoly power? The trick will be to not stifle the competitive forces and technical advances sweeping our telecommunications and media industries.

Graeme Samuel AC

When: 

Wed, 05 Nov 2014 - 12:30pm AEDT

Location: 

Melbourne, VIC
Graeme Samuel AC

The shape of the Coalition?s NBN is becoming clearer, but what will this mean to competition? The market is in a state of evolution bordering on revolution, with challenges for all players big and small. Much will depend on how they respond. The regulators can heavily influence the outcomes for both competition and consumers; but should regulation be limited to ensuring the NBN is not able to exercise its monopoly power? The trick will be to not stifle the competitive forces and technical advances sweeping our telecommunications and media industries.

Graeme Samuel AC

When: 

Wed, 05 Nov 2014 - 12:00pm AEDT

Location: 

Pyrmont, NSW
Source: CFC Oklahoma via Daily Tech

Network Neutrality is a vexed issue in the United States and to some extent in Europe. What is interesting is that the issue until recently has seen partisan division between what I would call corporate interests. The issue is 'hardly neutral'.

Reg Coutts

In January this year, the US Court ruled the FCC had over-reached its powers in imposing "net neutrality" conditions on service providers. Does this imply the biggest content providers can get the best speed, quality, price? What happens to the open internet?

TelSoc members only. Numbers limited.

Reg Coutts

When: 

Thu, 27 Mar 2014 - 06:30pm AEDT

Location: 

Crows Nest, NSW

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