The penetration of fiber-optic services to businesses across the nation continued to increase last year.
Cognizant of its new size and expanded influence, Comcast intends to push for better management of energy consumption in both network infrastructure and in the home.
Sprint walked away from a multi-billion-dollar deal to host LightSquared's spectrum on its network and has returned $65 million in prepayments to the foundering company, whose wireless plans are on the rocks because of problems with GPS interference.
The app, built by Ensequence for ESPN, allows FiOS subs to fill out and follow brackets for the college hoops tourney.
Avaya announced that it has signed an agreement to acquire Radvision, a provider of videoconferencing and telepresence technologies over IP and wireless networks, for $230 million.
A significant minority of fans refuse to wait three days, and instead visit illegal sites to watch CW shows.
Canada’s attempts to encourage the expansion of access are unlikely to bear fruit quickly.
Google is reportedly facing multiple investigations from the Federal Trade Commission over its business practices.
The continued video-based evolution of Cisco took a major leap forward with the news that it will buy digital TV software and security vendor NDS for $5 billion.
Dish Network said that its Hopper whole-home DVR system, which it first introduced at CES earlier this year, is now available to its customers.
Verizon has agreed to license start-up Veveo’s technology for cloud-based search associated with its FiOS TV service.
Canada is opening its telecommunications market to foreign investors and capping the amount of spectrum that can be owned by operators as it works to inject more competition into its wireless market.
Verizon Wireless closed its purchase of a regional wireless provider in northeast Pennsylvania from U.S. Cellular
Swisscom Broadcast will use Net Insight’s Nimbra platform to transport live HD video, voice and data content.
With its most high-profile backer sent back to the bench, does that mean TD-LTE is out of the running? Not by a long shot.
Buckeye CableSystem is gearing up for its long-term IP migration while attempting to win back customers in the short term with Arris’ hybrid QAM/IP video gateways.
Imagine Communications has reengineered its ICE video platform so that it can simultaneously process HD and SD IPTV streams; options include adaptive bit rate (ABR) streaming. The upgrade makes the ICE system suitable for IPTV, a bit of a repositioning for the company. And, of course, the new combination of capabilities makes ICE suitable for multi-screen delivery, as well.
Cricket Communications has signed a five-year agreement with Clearwire for wholesale access to its not-yet-built TD-LTE network.
Entone announced that Twin Lakes Telephone will use the vendor’s FusionTV system to provide a unified set of video services for its customers.
The former SeaChange executive will be responsible for consumer-facing technologies.
Cablevision’s Optimum Lightpath is now offering a dark fiber solution that was designed to cut down on upfront operational costs.
In an effort to break free of its computer-based roots, Intel is said to be soliciting programmers on a plan to create a “virtual cable operator” service that would stream video over the Internet.
Clearwire said its TD-LTE plans remain unchanged despite a major setback at key technology partner China Mobile.
Barnes & Noble has named former Cablevision chief financial officer Michael Huseby as its new CFO.
Charter said its Customer Guarantee program is backing up its dedication to customer service with financial commitments.