There are some articles that as a journalist you cannot believe you have to write, and this is certainly one of them, but let’s be clear: 5G does not in any way cause the coronavirus.
The global pandemic that is COVID-19 has brought the world to a standstill.
Like other sectors, telecom is being impacted by the global outbreak of COVID-19.
COVID-19 coronavirus brings into focus the vital importance of broadband access.
Edge computing is becoming a hot topic again.
French telecoms regulator ARCEP (Autorité de Régulation des Communications Électroniques et des Postes) has announced a delay of the 5G auctions initially scheduled for mid-April.
British MPs have voted against an amendment that sought to prohibit the use of Huawei in the UK’s 5G mobile network.
A £1bn deal being signed today between UK government ministers and mobile operators will see rural mobile coverage gain a significant boost over the next five years.
Nokia announced a new partnership with semiconductor specialist Marvell Technologies in March.
The UK government has announced the launch of a new inquiry to investigate the security of its 5G infrastructure, focusing particularly on Chinese telecoms giant Huawei.
5G spectrum assignment will continue to be a major hurdle for European and US carriers.
Germany’s 5g rollout is underway.
70% of UK businesses plan to invest in 5G within the next three years, according to a study by EY published today.
You would be forgiven for thinking 5G is just another wireless mobile technology.
MP and Chair of the Commons Defence Select Committee Tobias Ellwood has said that the Five Eyes intelligence allies should come together to develop an alternative to Huawei.
Ericsson has claimed that it is ahead of competitors, including Huawei, when it comes to 5G deployment.
The market for IT infrastructure equipment will be dominated by increased options for customers’ data management and increased demand for solutions that serve specific workloads.
The US government and senior US politicians have reacted negatively to the UK’s decision to allow Huawei technology to be used in “non-core” parts of the 5G infrastructure, to the surprise of few.
Edge computing has become an increasingly hot topic in the technology and telecoms world.
The UK Government’s decision to permit Huawei to continue its 5G operations is a sensible economic and logistical decision considering current infrastructure.
In January 2020, the French telecom regulator, ARCEP, rolled out the first phase of the 5G award process for the 3.4GHz-3.8GHz spectrum band.
Those with long-ish memories will recall that a lifetime, a government and a parliament ago, the National Security Council (NSC) recommended that Huawei technology be allowed into the non-core aspects of the UK’s 5G network.
The UK government has given the green light for telecoms firms to use Huawei technology in “non-core” parts of the country’s 5G networks.
The UK Government is expected to finally decide whether to allow Huawei infrastructure in its 5G network tomorrow, but the public is divided on whether the Chinese tech giant should be trusted.
There’s never been a tech story like the Huawei-Trump bust-up.
Manufacturing will be the next industry to see significant disruption, but the successful rollout of 5G is vital to making it happen, according to Ericsson CEO Börje Ekholm.
The beleaguered Chinese technology giant Huawei does not expect to be significantly harmed from ongoing moves against it by the United States, according to founder and CEO Ren Zhengfei.
The UK’s Prime Minister Boris Johnson today said that he would not risk Britain’s national security when deciding on whether to allow Huawei equipment on the 5G network, but pressured critics of the Chinese tech company to suggest what other equipment the UK could use.
In 5G, latency is a big deal.
This year has seen mobile network operators compete to offer 5G to their customers, with the likes of EE, Vodafone and O2 all offering 5G in some capacity, although devices and coverage is currently limited.