The Telegraph in London is reporting that EE, the UK's largest mobile phone operator, will be awarded the country's £1.2bn emergency services radio network (ESN) contract.
The City of Oakland, California has deployed broadband routers in its fire trucks as part of an upgrade to enable broadband communication of mission-critical information to first responders.
New Zealand-based application developer and emergency network provider CLOUD M has migrated its emergency alert tools and system to IBM Cloud to improve reliability and performance.
This week: IoT spectrum on WRC agenda, Tennessee completes P25 network, FirstNet encourages satellite, and emergency radios for schools.
Motorola Solutions has introduced three-in-one combination body worn video camera, radio speaker and microphone units, along with a cloud-based content management system, suitable for public safety agencies.
The US Federal Communications Commissions has now granted a waiver to Denver that allows it to license two B/ILT channels in the 800 MHz band for public safety communications.
New Zealand operators who still use 25 kHz-channel LMR equipment at frequencies below 470 MHz have only weeks left to change over to 12.5 kHz.
Telstra, in conjunction with Ambulance Victoria, conducted a trial of its LANES technology at the AFL Grand Final, including the crucial access prioritisation.
The federal government has agreed to implement all of the recommendations of the Department of Communications' Spectrum Review.
Public safety mobile broadband capability is best provided by commercial telcos, at least based on cost, says the Productivity Commission's draft report released today.
The ACMA is calling for submissions on proposed licensing arrangements for harmonised government spectrum in the 400 MHz band.
The ACMA has released a discussion paper that addresses the growth in mobile broadband capacity and demand, and is seeking industry feedback.
The City of Cape Town's TETRA network, the largest public service and safety communications network in South Africa, has been upgraded to the latest technology.
The harshest penalty yet handed down for unlawfully operating and possessing radio communications devices has been given to an Adelaide man.