Words matter. These are the best Telecommunications Quotes from famous people such as Steven Levy, Ory Okolloh, Christopher A. Wray, Rebecca MacKinnon, Ali Bongo Ondimba, and they’re great for sharing with your friends.
Just as we have what used to be supercomputers in our pockets, our homes now require the telecommunications infrastructure of a small city.
All of us salute the ITU’s excellent work in the telecommunications space. It has set standards which encourage investment in infrastructure and ensure that a call made from Europe or America connects smoothly in Kenya or anywhere in the world.
As Americans, we should all be concerned by the potential for any company beholden to a foreign government – especially one that doesn’t share our values – to burrow into the American telecommunications market.
There is no country on Earth where Internet and telecommunications companies do not face at least some pressure from governments to do things that would potentially infringe on users’ rights to free expression and privacy.
In my country, Gabon, entry into the digital age, which is the future, can be seen in numerous sectors – from telecommunications to security, finance, and hospitality.
Yeah, look, I think what we have with the social media and the digital media, and all the telecommunications we have today is a big megaphone, amplification.
Advances in the technology of telecommunications have proved an unambiguous threat to totalitarian regimes everywhere.
I can get my voicemail transcribed and sent to me as e-mail. I want to be able to have my address book and all my life come up on my TV and video chat. The whole telecommunications experience through a wire is still very relevant.
Since 2000, we have lost 2.7 million manufacturing jobs, of which 500,000 jobs were in high-tech industries such as telecommunications and electronics.
Smart businesses do not look at labor costs alone anymore. They do look at market access, transportation, telecommunications infrastructure and the education and skill level of the workforce, the development of capital and the regulatory market.
Historically, more media has been consumed sitting in front of the television than any other device. Controlling this screen has been the goal of major technology, consumer electronic, and telecommunications companies.
I am seriously troubled by the proposed rapid consolidation in the telecommunications marketplace.
Big telecommunications monopolies – many of whom now seek to be content providers as well – shouldn’t be able to price others out of the market simply because they can’t pay as much as the giants.
Chinese companies – telecommunications and technology companies – are some of the best internationally. Taobao, WeChat, Huawei – not only are they large companies, but they’re also very technologically advanced.
There is no lack of profitability or investment among these telecommunications companies. There is nothing that an open-internet order did to them that diminished their success.
In the Telecommunications Act of 1996, the government called for an Internet ‘unfettered by Federal or State regulation.’ The result of that fateful decision was the greatest free-market success story in history.
Leadership in telecommunications is also essential, since we are now in the age of e-commerce.
In the business world, we can point to instances when a lack of integrity has bankrupted entire companies – in sectors as different as finance, telecommunications, manufacturing, and energy.
In the telecommunications, consumer products, and railway businesses, there are very real consequences if you don’t meet the consumer’s needs and desires. There are also substantive rewards for doing so, and especially for exceeding customer expectations.
I think that we are trying to put data communications, telecommunications and media communications together and be the No. 1 player there.
Mexico is trapped by a dense network of rent-seekers and monopolies in sectors that are crucial for economic growth, including telecommunications, energy, transportation, and financial services.
Net neutrality is the principle forbidding huge telecommunications companies from treating users, websites, or apps differently – say, by letting some work better than others over their pipes.