Network operators have two new weapons in the battle to own the Internet of Things (IoT) — Narrowband IoT and LTE-M — and picking the eventual winner could give operators an early lead over their competitors.
There have been a series of revolutionary technology changes taking hold in business networking, but the biggest wave of them all has been virtualisation.
The International Telecommunication Union in 2015 outlined three initial use cases for 5G, the next generation of mobile network technology after 4G.
5G has been on the horizon for some time but it’s getting closer.
American telecommunications company Verizon closed its $4.48bn purchase of Yahoo’s core business on Tuesday.
One-third of Internet of Things (IoT) projects fail, and those firms that give up do so mainly for cost reasons.
Straight Path Communications has been acquired by Verizon for $3.1bn because Straight Path holds millimetre wave spectrum licenses that have been approved by the FCC to be used for 5G.
Have mobile phones replaced landlines?
The latest US spectrum auction wound down in April, raising $19.8bn — less than half of what the US government expected — for 70 MHz of spectrum.
AT&T’s bid to build a nationwide, US public safety network – FirstNet – can finally move forward.
In one of its most enterprising deals to date, tech giant Amazon won the rights to stream Thursday night National Football League (NFL) games.
AOL and Yahoo are going to be owned under Verizon’s new media brand, Oath, once it completes its acquisition of Yahoo.
Despite the rocky road so far — and a peculiar name choice — the now $4.48bn deal between Verizon and Yahoo is still the best opportunity for the telecoms giant to strengthen its proposition in the digital media and advertising space currently dominated by Google and Facebook.
Verizon is reportedly set to buy out Yahoo, a deal which has been in the making for months, yet with an estimated $250-350m discount.