Leveraging its success with Comcast, the transcoder vendor will power multi-screen services from Columbus Communications.
Microsoft hopes leveraging the data it gets from partner Facebook will allow it to craft a search engine that really does provide more relevant results.
Mediacom Communications released unaudited financial results for the first quarter, which included a boost in data subscribers that somewhat offset its basic video subscriber losses.
iO subscribers will be able to rent some movies for two days, with no additional charge, but only on some movies.
The new VSN200 2 x 2 Optical Node can be deployed in existing housings, with the only other items to be swapped out being an Electronics Package (E-Pack) and a new lid.
The carrier is also making some modest progress with its DSL-based video product, Prism TV, adding 15,000 subs in the quarter.
Ericsson plans to hold on to its services businesses, refuting recent predictions by rival Nokia Siemens Networks that infrastructure vendors will be forced to shed their “low-end” deals.
Consumers’ seemingly insatiable desire for Wi-Fi connectivity is driving the carrier equipment market to double-digit growth that will culminate in a $2.1 billion worldwide market by 2016.
Neustar, through subsidiaries and acquisitions, has a wide range of IP and Web services and has recently gotten into location-based services using wireless networks.
Comcast continues to rack up customer wins for its Metro Ethernet service, with the latest addition being Pennsylvania-based Sarris Candies.
SeaChange International has extended the shelf life of older, QAM-based set-top boxes with the release of its Nitro Now software.
DSL Expresse 2.7 equips telcos with multi-tenancy features that prepare for vectoring in unbundled environments, advanced diagnostics and line optimization.
Business services are the future for the Alltel spin-off, which expects to spend $1B this year on data centers and other infrastructure investments.
The head of the FCC took a swipe at his critics during a keynote address, when he defended the agency's decision to block AT&T's merger with T-Mobile USA.
Panel discussions at CTIA Wireless conventions are invariably hospitable and friendly. But there was an underlining tension Tuesday at the Executive Forum panel.
With new CEO Tom Rutledge at the helm, the company also reports an unexpected surprise – its first gain in video subscribers in years.
Time Warner Cable is building out its Wi-Fi network in its Los Angeles system with the addition of a new vendor, Ruckus Wireless.
Comcast’s landmark deal with the Walt Disney Co. is starting to bear fruit with the news that WatchESPN is now available to Comcast’s subscribers.
After rolling out DOCSIS 3.0 tiers for residential customers in Maine and New Hampshire, Time Warner Cable is now offering its Wideband Internet to businesses in the same areas.
The video processing specialist also named Kevin O’Hara, CEO of Integra Telecom, as its chairman of the board.
T-Mobile USA said it has hired Ericsson and Nokia Siemens to expand its HSPA+ service and construct its new LTE network.
Ericsson is offering its business customers an LTE-capable "office in a box" that runs on Verizon Wireless' next-generation mobile broadband network.
If you think small cells need to be deployed in huge numbers to address the capacity crunch, think again.
The investment would help 33 universities, community colleges and technical schools to enhance their networks with boosts of up to 1 Gbps.
Comcast was ranked first in North America for its hosted VoIP service, while Verizon Business took top honors among IP connectivity providers.