By Date


  • 9-avril-2014

    Français

    L’autorité colombienne de régulation des télécommunications doit être dotée de pouvoirs supplémentaires pour développer la concurrence, selon l’OCDE

    La Colombie a beaucoup fait pour renforcer les règles régissant son secteur des télécommunications mais elle doit donner à son autorité de régulation davantage de pouvoir pour faire appliquer ces règles et ainsi développer la concurrence, notamment sur le marché très concentré de la téléphonie mobile, selon un nouveau rapport de l’OCDE.

    Documents connexes
  • 9-April-2014

    English

    OECD Review of Telecommunication Policy and Regulation in Colombia

    This review makes recommendations aimed at furthering regulatory reform and stimulating market competition and investment in the sector as a building block for the future development of the Colombian economy.

    Related Documents
  • 4-April-2014

    English

    Consumer Policy Guidance for Mobile and Online Payments

    This guidance addresses a number of key issues in the emerging mobile and online payment area, including the need to establish minimum levels of consumer protection across payment mechanisms, enhanced privacy and child protection, and standards for transparent and accessible information disclosures.

  • 3-April-2014

    English

    The Internet in Transition: The State of the Transition to IPv6 in Today's Internet and Measures to Support the Continued Use of IPv4

    This report considers the transition from IPv4 to IPv6 alongside the use of network technologies to prolong IPv4 use in the face of depletion of further IPv4 protocol addresses.

    Related Documents
  • 19-February-2014

    English

    Insights blog: Beyond the first mile - Where your Internet comes from

    In OECD countries, networks look like a mesh with multiple paths that can act as each other’s backup. In developing countries, however, communication networks often resemble rivers, with small branches of regional networks delivering their traffic to a central national backbone that ends at one submarine fibre, making cable cuts a greater risk to the functioning of the economy.

  • 19-February-2014

    English

    Insights blog: Beyond the first mile - Where your Internet comes from

    In OECD countries, networks look like a mesh with multiple paths that can act as each other’s backup. In developing countries, however, communication networks often resemble rivers, with small branches of regional networks delivering their traffic to a central national backbone that ends at one submarine fibre, making cable cuts a greater risk to the functioning of the economy.

  • 23-January-2014

    English

    Insights blog: The connected television debate in OECD countries

    Today, anything with network access connected to a screen can serve as a television. A new OECD report looks into the impact these new devices and services have on telecommunications networks.

  • 17-December-2013

    English

    The App Economy

    Leading mobile platform providers have recently taken steps to improve transparency on how applications access personal data but more can be done to inform users and give them the ability to limit access. This paper provides an overview of the app economy and identifies emerging policy issues related to competition, consumer protection and skills development.

    Related Documents
  • 17-octobre-2013

    Français

    Le Costa Rica adhère aux instruments juridiques de l’OCDE durant la visite du Secrétaire général de l’Organisation

    Le Costa Rica a adhéré ce jour aux instruments juridiques de l’OCDE relatifs à la gouvernance de l’Internet et à la conduite des entreprises au plan international, démontrant ainsi sa volonté d’aligner ses politiques sur les meilleures pratiques en vigueur dans ces domaines et de coopérer plus étroitement avec l’Organisation.

    Documents connexes
  • 11-October-2013

    English

    Privacy Expert Group Report on the Review of the 1980 OECD Privacy Guidelines

    The work of the expert group played an essential role in a process which concluded in July 2013 with the adoption by the OECD Council of the first revisions to the OECD Privacy Guidelines since their original release in 1980. This document identifies a number of issues that were raised but not fully addressed as part of the review process and which could be considered as candidates for possible future study.

    Related Documents
  • << < 1 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5 | 6 | 7 | 8 | 9 > >>