Showing 20 of 67 results, most relevant first.
Australia’s spectrum has been managed using a framework that was developed in 1992, with a review of Radiocommunications Acts in 2002. The framework needs to be modernised to reflect changes in technology.
We are asking for your views on how the Australian Government can best support parents and teachers in protecting children from harmful content and malicious and illegal online activities.
The Australian Government released a draft carrier licence condition on 15 October 2014. It applies to superfast broadband networks. The licence condition was to take effect from 1 January 2015 and remain in place for two years.
Telstra needs a plan to make the changes that are needed. This is called a migration plan.
The Australian Government is interested in whether it can foster more efficient use of private telecommunications infrastructure by relaxing the carrier licence rules that would normally apply.
The Australian Government intends to reduce excessive regulation by $1 billion per year. The aim is to boost productivity and give businesses the flexibility to innovate in a globally competitive market.
The Department completed two statutory reviews into digital radio services in Australia in July 2015. As part of the review process, the Department released a digital radio discussion paper in December 2013. The consultation period for this paper has now ended.
The Australian Government is committed to boosting productivity by reducing the cost to Australian business of red and green tape by $1 billion a year.
The NBN Expert panel sought your views on what should be included in a regulatory framework for broadband.
This consultation seeks feedback on proposed amendments to telecommunications carriers’ powers and immunities to support the rollout of high-speed broadband, including by NBN Co. The proposed changes cover low‑impact facilities which will be used in the rollout of the multi-technology mix (MTM) National Broadband Network (NBN).
The government is considering new ways that NBN fixed wireless and satellite services can be funded.
The government is seeking comments from interested parties in response to the Discussion Paper for the Mobile Black Spot Programme. Submissions received will help inform the development of the programme, including the preferred programme design and delivery model.
The Regional Telecommunications Independent Review Committee (RTIRC) is reviewing the adequacy of telecommunications services in regional, rural and remote parts of Australia and has released the 2015 Regional Telecommunications Review Issues Paper for public comment.
We are looking for your feedback on proposed changes to the Telecommunications Regulations 2001. These changes aim to help industry, through the Communications Alliance, develop a code to manage interference between next-generation broadband systems and some legacy systems. These changes are designed to optimise competition and performance in the rollout of next-generation networks.
The Government has released its draft migration assurance policy for industry consultation. The policy has been developed with nbn and Telstra to engage industry in developing solutions that address migration issues, and manage the service continuity needs of end users.
The Government is seeking comments from interested stakeholders on the ongoing operation of the telecommunications-specific anti-competitive conduct laws in Part XIB of the Competition and Consumer Act 2010 given wider changes to the Act.
The Minister for Communications and the Arts, Senator the Hon Mitch Fifield, is considering amending the Carrier Licence Conditions (Networks Supplying Superfast Carriage Services to Residential Customers Declaration 2014).
We have reviewed the effectiveness of section 593 of the Telecommunications Act 1997 (Telco Act), which provides for consumer representation and research on telecommunications issues.
Australia is currently just outside the top 10 ICT Development Index countries.
This treaty will give people who are blind, visually impaired or otherwise print disabled greater access to works published in accessible formats, such as print, braille and audio.
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