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Regulation and Entry into Telecommunications Markets

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Published by Cambridge University Press .
Written in English


  • Business & Management,
  • Labour economics,
  • Microeconomics,
  • Postal & telecommunications industries,
  • Technology,
  • Economics - General,
  • Business / Economics / Finance,
  • Science/Mathematics,
  • Telecommunication policy,
  • Labor,
  • Telecommunications,
  • Business & Economics / Labor,
  • Competition

Book details:

The Physical Object
Number of Pages360
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL7755135M
ISBN 100521808375
ISBN 109780521808378

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In a thorough treatment of regulation of telecommunications, de Bijl and Peitz () demonstrate that regulatory uncertainty attenuates competitive entry and thus sustains the need for regulation. Telecommunications markets 14 Insights from the economics literature 25 3 The basic model 38 Introduction 38 Description of the model 39 Basic results 51 Numerical simulation 55 Access price regulation and entry 58 Linear pricing 64 Price cap regulation 68 Summary 76 4 Facilities-based entry in a non. Find many great new & used options and get the best deals for Regulation and Entry Into Telecommunications Markets (Paperback or Softback) at the best online prices at eBay! Free shipping for many products! Get this from a library! Regulation and entry into telecommunications markets. [Paul de Bijl; Martin Peitz] -- "This book analyzes telecommunications markets from early to mature competition, filling the gap between the existing economic literature on competition and the real-life application of theory to.

  This book proposes new approaches to dealing with the current and future issues of regulation of telecommunication markets on both a regional and a global volume represents a valuable compendium of ideas regarding global trends in the telecommunications industry that focus on market and regulatory issues and company strategies. TELECOMMUNICATIONS REGULATION HANDBOOK April – SKU The Telecommunications Regulation Handbook is essential reading for anyone involved or concerned by the regulation of information and communications markets. In the Handbook was fully revised and updated to mark its tenth anniversary, in response to the considerable change in. TELECOMMUNICATIONS REGULATION technology. Progress and innovation in telecommunications technologies have been rapid for the past forty years and are expected to continue at a fast pace. As a result of technological change, cost conditions shift considerably over time and can transform a market that requires regulation into one that does not. This. Opta, the independent telecommunications and postal services authority in the Netherlands, has asked CPB to carry out a study on regulation of telecommunications markets, in particular of the market for (national) fixed voice telephony. The purpose is to increase the knowledge of and insight into the nature of competition and entry in the.

  This article examines how regulation and competition law have been deployed to control the firms operating in the telecommunications sector, and how, in particular, regulation has been designed, particularly in the European Union, in such a way that it can be withdrawn in favour of the more widespread application of competition law. Examples are electricity generation, sewage treatment, .   – The purpose of this paper is to examine economic debates over the conception of barriers to entry and speculates which definitions can be applicable to the telecommunications industry, more specifically, the residential broadband market. Also, it seeks to clarify the various industrial factors that could prevent or mar the success of entry into the residential telecommunications market and. DANS is an institute of KNAW and NWO. Driven by data. Go to page top Go back to contents Go back to site navigation. Telecommunications Regulation Handbook 1 - 2 also be required to ensure competitive markets do not fail to serve high cost areas or low income subscribers. The objectives of telecommunications regulation vary from country to country. Governments in most countries continue to see telecommunications as an essential public service. Even after.