Continentalizing Canadian telecommunications the politics of regulatory reform by Vanda Rideout

Cover of: Continentalizing Canadian telecommunications | Vanda Rideout

Published by McGill-Queen"s University Press in Montreal .

Written in English

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Subjects:

  • Telecommunication policy -- Canada

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references and index.

Book details

StatementVanda Rideout.
The Physical Object
Paginationxiii, 256 p. :
Number of Pages256
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL22487331M
ISBN 100773524258

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Continentalizing Canadian Telecommunications: The Politics of Regulatory Reform [Vanda Rideout] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Rideout focuses on the protection of the public interest, a crucial element neglected by most recent studiesCited by: 9. Book Description: Continentalizing Canadian Telecommunications details the complex relationships between the various corporate and government interests, shows how the changes they brought about have locked Canada's telecommunications system into the orbit of the US system, and discusses the implications this has for Canadians.

Get this from a library. Continentalizing Canadian telecommunications: the politics of regulatory reform. [Vanda Rideout] -- "In Continentalizing Canadian Telecommunications Vanda Rideout examines active political resistance to the radical, neo-liberal transformation of Canadian telecommunications that.

Continentalizing Canadian Telecommunications: The Politics of Regulatory Reform. Montreal: McGill-Queen's University Press, © Material Type: Document, Internet resource: Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File: All Authors / Contributors: Vanda Rideout. While Canadian telecom policy researchers and teachers will be familiar with much of the ground covered in Vanda Rideout's Continentalizing Canadian Telecommunications, they will nevertheless appreciate the book's timely appearance: while our telecommunication regime has been utterly transformed over the past two decades, no other comprehensive Author: Myles A.

Ruggles. Continentalizing Canadian Telecommunications: The Politics of Regulatory Reform, Vanda Rideout, Montreal & Kingston: McGill-Queen's University Press,pp. xiii, A recent headline in The. The history of telegraphy in Canada dates back to the Province of the first telegraph company was the Toronto, Hamilton and Niagara Electro-Magnetic Telegraph Company, founded init was the Montreal Telegraph Company, controlled by Hugh Allan and founded a year later, that dominated in Canada during the technology's early years.

CNCP FacsRoute was a Canadian telecommunications network that delivered fax documents, circa Initially a store and forward fax service was provided over a X data network, and presented to the market with all the traditional "value added" arguments; it Headquarters: Bloor St.

W, Etobicoke, Ontario. The telecommunications market in Canada has experienced dramatic and rapid development. According to the CRTC (), the total revenue in the Canadian telecommunications industry was $ billion inwhich shows the significant role of the telecommunications service industry in the Canadian economy.

The Size: KB. This book synthesizes and assesses available data and studies regarding the Canadian telecommunications industry. The study seeks to provide an overview of the main economic characteristics of the industry with a focus on several hypotheses relevant to service sector industrial activity.

This book is divided into six chapters. iii) Canadian ownership. Section 16 of the Telecommunications Act addresses the eligibility of Canadian carriers to operate as telecommunications common the purposes of applying the provisions of Sect the Commission has determined that, for the period between the date of release of the Communications Monitoring Report and the date of release of the edition, total.

Continentalizing Canadian Telecommunications: The Politics of Regulatory Reform, Vanda Rideout, Montreal & Kingston: McGill-Queen's University Press,pp. xiii, A recent headline in The Globe and Mail, “Labour unrest dogs the telecomm industry,” could have been written at almost any time over the past decade or more.

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Description: Canadian Journal of Political Science/Revue canadienne de science politique is published quarterly, and presents articles, notes, commentaries and book reviews in English and in French. The first objective of CJPS/Rcsp is the publication of outstanding scholarly manuscripts on all areas of political science, including the history of political thought, contemporary political theory.

iii) Canadian Ownership. Section 16 of the Telecommunications Act addresses the eligibility of Canadian carriers to operate as telecommunications common carriers.

For the purposes of applying the provisions of sect the Commission has determined that, for the period between the date of release of the Communications Monitoring Report and the date of release of the edition, the. The primary federal legislation governing telecommunications in Canada is the Telecommunications Act, which came into force on Octo The Act repealed and replaced telecommunication-related provisions formerly present in the Railway Act, while also repealing and replacing federal acts such as the National Telecommunications Power and Procedures Act, and the.

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Canadian Telecommunications: A History and Political Economy of Media Reconvergence. Dwayne Winseck (University of Leicester). Abstract: This paper discusses key concepts in telecommunications policy: common carriage, natural monopoly, universal service, and price setting.

Three crucial points are made. First, in light of historical practices that created and sustained boundaries between the. Canadian communication systems include satellite communications, national data networks, optical fibre networks, cellular telephony, cable TV, and virtually universal Internet access.

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W, subscriptions inRogers Communications is the leading telecom provider in Canada. It is a communications and media company that is also one of the leading providers of high-speed internet, cable television, telephone services, and information technology in the : Zainab Reza.

The Canadian Sociological Association PO Box Burnhamthorpe Road West Mississauga, ON L5L 5V4 Tel: () Email Us. About. The Canadian Sociology Association (CSA) is a professional association that promotes research, publication and teaching in Sociology in Canada. Although the other major Canadian telecommunications company of the time, Canadian Pacific Telegraph Company, could have competed with Bell, it did not, except in a few specialized services (eg, data transmission, microwave communications, etc).

Throughout the early history of the telephone, regular bouts of competition were quickly followed by. Regulations, standards and administrative procedures for telecommunications equipment in Canada. Radiocommunications in Canada. Licensing for wireless services, antenna structures, public safety, satellite services and more.

Applying for an over-the-air broadcast licence. How-to guide on the process to establish an over-the-air broadcasting. Canada - Canada - Transportation and telecommunications: It was essential that Canada develop an efficient transportation system because of its enormous size, the patchiness of its population distribution, and the need to move primary and manufactured goods over long distances to coastal ports.

The populated sections of Canada are well traversed by highways and roads, but vast areas of the. The first digital telephone switch was commercialized by Canadian company Nortel. Canada had North America's first mobile telecommunications system.

Canada had the Western world's first domestic satellite communications system. Keywords: Canadian telecommunications policy, policy window, force field analysis, foreign investment Introduction Telecommunications are the backbone of modern Canada. Technological advances have birthed a knowledge economy where ideas and information matter more than physical resources (Powell and Snellman).

Canadian households inand various providers have already started to deploy “gigabit” service (1, Mbps) in several areas of the country. • The telecommunications industry is investing bil-lions of dollars every year to develop these new technologies and deploy the necessary infrastruc-ture—not because of any comprehensive national.

At Mauritius Telecom, the Telecommunications Workers Union (TWU) describes the deal as a "total failure and political fraud", suggesting that France Telecom has. Canadian home and business customers can subscribe to fixed broadband Internet access services that include the option to have an unlimited data allowance.

Quality of service Levels for latency, jitter, and packet loss will be established to assess high quality for fixed broadband Internet access service. Nucleosides, Nusleotides and their Biological Applications by Rideout and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at Historical Timeline of Canadian Telecommunications Achievements J Alexander Graham Bell discloses idea for a telephone to his father in Brantford, Ontario.

Bell Canada is incorporated. February 1, Bell Canada installs its first public telephone in Lancefield’s Stationery Store, in Hamilton, Ontario. The telephone is not equipped with a coin collector and customers pay File Size: 15KB. A case for carrying Canada’s top telecoms.

"We believe the Canadian market for large-cap Telecom offers better prospects for growth and shareholder returns than the U.S. market," he says. The edition of The State of Competition in Canada’s Telecommunications Industry was prepared by Martin Masse, Senior Writer and Editor at the MEI, and Paul Beaudry, Associate Researcher at the MEI.

Highlights. The edition of this report argued, among other things, against the federal government and the CRTC intervening in the broadband sector as they have in the. Ap The COVID virus has disrupted the lives of all Canadians, and as a result, staying connected is more important than ever.

The telecom industry is playing a vital role in helping Canadians implement practices that are critical to containing the spread of the virus, while at the same time enabling Canadians to stay in touch with loved ones, sustain economic activity and receive.

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The edition of this report pointed out that Canadians continue to be among the biggest consumers of telecommunications services in the world, and argued that the government and the CRTC should stop emulating the failed policies of Europe and revive Canada’s historically less interventionist wireless.

This article's factual accuracy is disputed. Relevant discussion may be found on the talk help to ensure that disputed statements are reliably sourced. (October ) (Learn how and when to remove this template message). The Supreme Court of Canada has given the go ahead to an $18 billion class action suit — the largest in Canada’s history —against the country’s biggest cellphone companies.The Canadian government’s shift to a neo-liberal communication policy regime has also been accompanied by a narrowing of the public service aspect of public interest in communications.

This has had a major impact on community organizations that provide communication and. Canada's fastest-growing national telecommunications company, with million customer connections, including million wireless subscribers.

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