Canada is at risk of "regulatory capture" in its telecom industry, TekSavvy is arguing.
Shares fell more than six per cent in trading Wednesday after the company warned it has become a victim of its own success.
Fantasizing about murdering your boss is normal; the A.I. sex robots are coming.
Rogers is already a major player and Bell wants in — but there are benefits to the CRTC giving smaller companies a chance.
Canada risks “reverting to a monopoly” for internet services due to requirements the small players say they can’t meet.
Our media may not be reading off identical scripts quite yet, but we'd be fooling ourselves to think there isn't a problem.
Rogers Communications has seen the largest spike in its CEO-to-worker pay gap.
The crux of the problem is that the same companies who control the distribution of television in Canada also create or licence programming, giving them a stranglehold on the medium AND the message. This means they have zero incentive to break up the cable bundle or go beyond the letter of CRTC regulation to actually provide or promote options that fit the lifestyle of today's consumers.
Cable giants Rogers, Bell and Videotron collectively succeeded in freezing cable-cutters' sales of their Android TV boxes. A temporary injunction of the boxes may stifle their future success and growth in Canada. From the recent ruling comes the fundamental question: Will this necessarily stall, if not exterminate piracy? The answer is no.
Depending on who you ask we either live in an age of rampant consumerism or endless choice -- the answer doesn't necessarily lie in the middle but both are true. The Internet has connected us personally, politically, socially and humanity's consumer nature has built a retail channel unlike any other before.