Costa Rica to expand Internet bandwidth

The government added a reduction in telephone rates and an increase in the bandwidth of internet connections to the measures for dealing with the crisis.

Monday, February 2, 2009

The measure for the expansion of the internet connection bandwidth seeks to increase the competitiveness of micro, small and medium businesses in order to face the global crisis.

The article on Mipunto.com says that "the expansion of the bandwidth will benefit micro, small and medium businesses, as it "will allow them to improve their competitiveness," Arias said at a joint press conference with Pedro Pablo Quiros, president of the state-owned Costa Rica Institute of Electricity, which is in charge of telecommunications."

More on this topic

Tender: Telephony and Internet Services for $37 million

October 2016

The Superintendency of Telecommunications in Costa Rica is inviting bids for 7 projects to provide telephony and internet services to 52 districts in the Central Pacific and Chorotega Region.

From a statement issued by the Superintendency of Telecommunications in Costa Rica:

Awards: Telecoms Projects for $10 million

May 2015

In Costa Rica contracts have been awarded to the Instituto Costarricense de Electricidad and Claro to provide telephony and broadband Internet services in six cantons in the south of the country.

The Costa Rican Electricity Institute (ICE) will be responsible for developing projects in Buenos Aires, Osa, Corredores, Coto Brus and Golfito. Meanwhile Claro de Costa Rica is in charge of projects in the area of ​​Perez Zeledon.

Guatemala: Public Telephony Aims for New Services

September 2011

Faced with limited growth potential in terms of penetration, the industry is betting on new services.

The Union of Public Telephony Operators currently comprises 14 companies and has 15,000 telephone booths (33% in the capital, 39% in the periphery and 28% in the provinces).

Company Installs VOIP Public Phones in Costa Rica

February 2009

Intertel Worldwide competes directly with ICE in international calling, with rates up to five times lower than the state enterprise.

ICE (the Costa Rican Institute of Electricity) denounced the situation before the recently created Telecommunications Superintendent (SUTEL), arguing that Intertel Worldwide has not yet been authorized to operate.

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