English, , 113kb
A new entrant in the telecommunications market requires time in order to construct its own network.
The Electronic Commerce Business Impacts Project (EBIP) was carried out by the OECD in 2001 and 2002 to develop a set of in-depth, internationally comparable case studies that provide new insights into the dynamics and impacts of electronic commerce and electronic business strategies and adoption.
A questionnaire was sent out to Member countries in preparation for the biennial OECD Communications Outlook. The responses provided by Member countries on broadcasting regulation were used to provide information supporting the analytical sections published in association with data.
The OECD Telecommunications Database is a unique source of key indicators on the communications sector in 29 OECD Member countries. It provides over 100 time series of data of indicators on telecommunications ...
A questionnaire was sent out to Member countries in preparation for the biennial OECD Communications Outlook. The responses provided by Member countries on telecommunication regulation were used to provide information supporting the analytical sections published in association with data.
Français, , 127kb
This digest summarises work being undertaken on the development, economic impact and policy implications of business-to-business electronic commerce. It is part of the follow-up to the OECD Ministerial Conference on Electronic Commerce (Ottawa 7-...
English, , 8kb
Electronic Commerce Initiatives: it was agreed by Ministers to push forward a pro-active agenda on electronic-commerce (e-commerce).
The report includes a summary of the original methodology for comparing telecommunication tariffs.
Mobile communications is one of the tremendous success stories of the telecommunications industry. By June 1999, there were 293 million mobile subscribers in the OECD area, or around one mobile phone for every four inhabitants.
Les communications mobiles sont l'un des succès éclatants de l'industrie des télécommunications. Ainsi, en juin 1999, on dénombrait 293 millions d'abonnés mobiles dans la zone de l'OCDE, soit environ un téléphone mobile pour quatre habitants.