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They've already raided a Montreal man's home.
Canadian Press/Justin Tang
On net neutrality, Canada and the U.S. are moving in opposite directions.
Exemptions to wireless data caps are history.
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Hearings come as Canadians' data usage soars.
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Cable giants Rogers, Bell and Videotron collectively succeeded in freezing cable-cutters' sales of their Android TV boxes. A temporary injunction of the boxes may stifle their future success and growth in Canada. From the recent ruling comes the fundamental question: Will this necessarily stall, if not exterminate piracy? The answer is no.
Canadians aren't aware of a CRTC decision that makes more competition less likely.
Quebec cable and broadcast company Videotron has been ordered to pay $7 million in a case that examined how it levied the local programming improvement fund. The federal regulator ordered cable and s...
TORONTO — The way you listen to music on your smartphone is becoming a prickly issue with some of the country's wireless carriers. Rogers Communications filed a complaint with the CRTC this week over...
Québecor's vice president Jean-François Pruneau says the company has decided not to build a national wireless network from scratch, but is still considering its options on how to use spectrum outside...
MONTREAL - Quebecor Inc. ((TSX:QBR.B) says its continuing media and telecom operations had $50.3 million of adjusted income in the fourth quarter, up 3.5 per cent from a year earlier.The profit amount...
MONTREAL -- The Quebec Court of Appeal has ordered Bell ExpressVu to pay $137 million, including interest, to Quebecor subsidiaries Videotron and TVA for failing to prevent the piracy of its satellite...
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Calling the practice “unlawful,” Canada’s telecom watchdog has forbidden Bell Media and Videotron from exempting their own apps from data charges. It’s a move that consumers’ rights activists are call...
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Mr. Moore, Mr. Harper, Mr. Blais, we have given the large carriers our trust. And they have abused it. It's now up to you -- we need you to work together to ensure that our networks are open to content producers, to innovative service providers, and most of all, to ordinary Canadian citizens.
We need more than tweets, more than press releases and pamphlets. We are asking for a firm commitment to ensure that the large network operators will no longer be artificially favoured over upstart innovators and competitors, a commitment to providing Canadians with a bright and lasting digital future.
I challenge Pierre Karl Péladeau to leave his reign at the head of Quebecor holding his head high; and to make a gesture towards the greater good and the safeguarding of our culture. If he takes the first step, the other ISPs in Quebec, in Canada and one day in the rest of the world won't have a choice but to follow.