Netflix is becoming more and more like HBO: Customers of U.K. telco BT can now pay for the service with their monthly TV bill.
Many names have popped up in the long-running scandal, so we thought it would be a good idea to bring them together in one handy resource.
The telecoms giant is splitting its retail division in two, a major reorganization that is intended to help the company take on ever-stronger rivals in the consumer space, as well as to further its business broadband ambitions.
Huawei has set up a testing facility in the U.K. to assure security services that its widespread networking kit is backdoor-free. Only it turns out “the Cell” doesn’t have a whole lot of oversight.
The British telco, which was recently ranked as the third-biggest infrastructure-as-a-service provider in the world, is expanding its corporate-focused platform into major new markets.
The suit, covering quality-of-service and internet telephony technologies, is a response to a suit BT launched against Google more than a year ago. But a source at BT suggests the original case is going to mediation.
The much-delayed UK spectrum auction is underway. It remains to be seen how EE’s decision to cut its premium 4G pricing yesterday, just months after launching the service, affects the outcome.
A U.S. non-practising entity is using an old BT patent to attack Apple, Google, Motorola, HTC, Verizon, AT&T, T-Mobile and others. However, BT denies any connection with the suit, saying it sold away all rights around the broad patent.
Niche broadband networks built to cover areas big ISPs didn’t are doing well in the U.K according to a study out by PointTopic. Such news is welcome to niche players in the U.S. such as Sonic.Net, but is this the best way to deploy networks?
Nine more utilities, and three large energy vendors, announced support on Thursday for the Green Button project, which enables utility customers to download their energy consumption data with a click of a button and also use that data for energy-saving apps.