Cincinnati Bell's CEO Ted Torbeck told investors that the telco will continue to focus on transforming itself into a fiber-based broadband company, with plans to spend between $80 million to $85 million on rolling out fiber to the home (FTTH) throughout Cincinnati.
Comcast is providing its business customers with something many of its residential customers already have--a dual-signal gateway--and simultaneously boosting its own public Wi-Fi footprint as part of the launch of what it said is the nation's first business-grade wireless gateway service with an integrated Cisco modem that includes both private and public Wi-Fi SSIDs.
Comcast is providing its business customers with something many of its residential customers already have--a dual-signal gateway--and simultaneously boosting its own public Wi-Fi footprint.
While his company is well aware that a newly combined Comcast-Time Warner Cable could have a competitive impact on its markets, Jeff Gardner, CEO of hybrid telco/CLEC Windstream says he's not concerned that the large conglomerate will significantly affect Windstream's primary large multi-site commercial sector.
Charter Communications may have failed to "bag the elephant" when its coveted acquisition target, Time Warner Cable, agreed to Comcast's $45.2 billion merger proposal, but it's doing just fine as a stand-alone company.
Windstream is aware that the pending Comcast-Time Warner Cable merger could potentially have implications in the competitive business market, but in the near-term the hybrid telco/CLEC says it will have the upper hand in the multi-site enterprise market where cable has little experience in serving.
One day after his counterpart at Comcast, CEO Brian Roberts, sat in the same red chairs and accused him of trying to essentially get free digital postage on the transmission of digital movies, Netflix CEO Reed Hastings accused Roberts and pay TV's top service provider of trying to tax the Internet.
Sitting alongside Re/code technology blog impresarios Kara Swisher and Walt Mossberg in the pair's iconic red chairs Wednesday at the Code Conference in Rancho Palos Verdes, Calif., Comcast CEO Brian Roberts laid out the corporate urgency behind his company's proposed $45.2 billion takeover of Time Warner Cable.
A high-profile voice in the pay-TV programming arena chimed in on Comcast's proposed $45 million purchase of Time Warner Cable.
As it seeks to combine the number-one and-two pay TV and Internet service providers, is Comcast getting help from the other big media merger currently taking place--AT&T's proposed $49 billion takeover of DirecTV?