The $3.6 billion sale of AWS spectrum by Comcast, Time Warner Cable and Bright House Networks to Verizon is mind-boggling on many levels, so here are a few additional thoughts.
Musings, observations and some notes that didn't make it into last week's coverage of the SCTE's Cable-Tec Expo in Atlanta.
In a Cable-Tec Expo that has largely lacked breaking news, Cox provided the two biggest nuggets to date: It’s launching a live streaming service, called Cox TV Connect, during the holiday season, and separately, it has pulled the plug on its wireless phone service.
If you've got a minute to spare during your time in Atlanta for Cable-Tec Expo 2011 and don't know where to venture, try one of these places recommended by industry folk.
The company has long talked about being in the TV business. The issue was whether it would voluntarily restrict itself to over-the-top (OTT) content or attempt to compete with multichannel video programming distributors (MVPDs).
Cablevision chief operating officer Tom Rutledge said the company is on track to complete a fiber ring in the former Bresnan Communications systems by year’s end.
During its third-quarter conference call this morning, Time Warner Cable CEO Glenn Britt said the company has deployed a cloud-based user guide in parts of Syracuse, Dallas and Los Angeles.
People still fear that cord-cutting may yet develop into a phenomenon, but the evidence is that it isn’t happening much.
There's a large MVPD out there with a customer service problem. The question is whether the problem is with one guy or with the entire customer care organization.
Time Warner Cable Business Class is hooking up nearly 1,000 TVs with HD service at historic Lambeau Fields, which will give Green Bay Packers fans even more to cheer about.
TelVue introduced a new version of its line of broadcast servers.
The cable industry has always positioned its broadband as a premium product.
Comcast is covered on the policy front with its Washington, D.C.-based team.
In order to better serve consumers, there needs to be at least some level of collaboration between cable and the CEA.
With the flurry of analyses and frenzied sound bites behind us, the $12.5 billion Google acquisition of Motorola Mobility now enters the deeper-dive scrutiny stage. Upsides, challenges and ramifications of the "Deal of the Year" are surfacing as a gaggle of analysts and industry observers pore over the fine print for clues about who gets what and why.