If you're a Canadian and you own a cell phone, you probably don't need an official report to tell you that you're paying way over the odds.
Canadians pay some of the highest telecom prices in the industrialized world.
At stake in a new CRTC consultation is whether Canadians will be able to access affordable, independent, and reliable Internet services that support their everyday well-being.
Today, if your favourite website seems to load slowly, take a closer look: You might be experiencing the Battle for the Net's "Internet Slowdown," a global day of grassroots action.
A battle to save net neutrality is brewing in the United States with implications for the global Internet
Next Wednesday, Sept. 10, if your favourite website seems to load slowly, take a closer look: You might be experiencing the Battle for the Net's "Internet Slowdown," a global day of grassroots action.
Bringing Bell and Rogers and Telus and Shaw under public ownership? Now that's a cause worth marching for. Everyone's mad as hell at these guys, so why do we still have to take it?
There have been some positive changes at the CRTC, thanks to hundreds of thousands speaking out
Big Telecom is mismanaging funds collected explicitly to deliver Internet services to rural and remote communities across Canada.
A new study published by the CRTC confirms that the Big Three -- Rogers, Telus, and Bell -- are offering Canadians less bang for their buck than new indie providers when it comes to mobile Internet.