Deregulating telecommunications: U.S. and Canadian telecommunications, 1840-1997
Deregulating Telecommunications critically examines the transition from monopoly to competition in the U.S. and Canadian telecommunications industries. Accessibly written with a minimum of technical language, this thorough yet concise book looks at the history of the telephone industry, its regulation, and over a century of related public policy.
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From Competition to Monopoly The Consolidation
Building the Canadian
Conclusion to Part I
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antitrust application approach AT&T B.C.Tel basic basis Bell Canada Bell System Bell's BOCs broadcasting cable CNCP CNCP Telecommunications commission common carriers competition competitors consumers contestable markets corporate costs courts created crown corporations CRTC's data processing deregulation economic regulation enhanced services exchange facilities favor FCC's federal framework Hush-A-Phone ILEC industry structure interconnection issue jurisdiction Kingsbury Commitment legislation liberalization license long distance market microwave monopolist Moreover munications natural monopoly nomic operating ownership patent percent private-line pro-competitive problem programming provincial public interest public utility railroad rates regime regulatory agency response result revenues rules sector subscribers switching tariff TCTS TD CRTC tele Telecom Canada Telecom Decision CRTC Telecommunications Act telecommunications industry Teleglobe Telegraph Company telephone companies telephone industry telephone service Telesat Telesat Canada terminal equipment tion transmission U.S. deregulation United Unitel users Western Electric Western Union
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