Analysys Mason is at the forefront of telecoms policy and regulatory developments.

For 30 years we have been assiting regulators and policy makers navigate a communications market characterised by rapid changes in technology, business models, content delivery and industry structure.

Analysys Mason has worked with many industry bodies and telecoms associations, offering advice on standards and best practice, and sharing views and opinions on a wide-range of telecoms issues.

Regulators and governments around the world rely on our expertise and specialist knoweldge of the telecoms landscape. 

How we can help you

From our early work with the EU in 1985 on the liberalisation of the telecoms sector, through work on universal service, LRIC and local loop unbundling, to digital broadcast TV, we have tracked the entire cycle of regulation.

Our work encompasses all aspects of convergence, broadband network deployment, spectrum management, network sharing, IP-based services, next-generation networks and online media.

The breadth of our expertise ranges from strategic and commercial reviews, impact analysis and planning through to detailed technical analysis, evaluation and review of policy options and their implications.

Major topics within regulation we have recently advised on include:

  • next-generation core networks and services
  • next-generation access networks
  • developing appropriate frameworks for network sharing and spectrum pooling
  • the release of digital TV spectrum
  • IPTV, DTT and mobile TV
  • award of frequencies in the 2500–2690MHz spectrum.

Featured Articles More articles

  • Permissionless innovation with blockchain technology: computer says yes

    Underneath Bitcoin is a distributed, persistent and encrypted public database called ‘blockchain’, which forms the ledger of Bitcoin transactions. It is in effect the guarantee that a given Bitcoin cannot be copied and spent twice by the current owner. This article describes the characteristics of blockchain and discusses how other sectors may benefit from its use.

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  • Politician displays naked (DSL) ambition

    It is unclear whether the change in broadband advertising recommended by the ASA will result in changes to the structure of the charges themselves. This article discusses both why naked DSL may not be the solution to this problem and regulatory thinking about the structure of double play pricing.

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  • The EC NGA Recommendation and its use in European regulation: some early lessons from the field

    In September 2013, the European Commission (EC) released its final Recommendation on a consistent approach to non-discrimination and costing for wholesale services related to broadband access ('the Recommendation'). This article discusses the implications of this for national telecoms regulators as they begin their latest analyses for the wholesale access market.

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