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2007 New Zealand - Telecoms Overview, Statistics and Analyses


Attention: There is an updated edition available for this report.

This report provides a detailed overview, including statistics, forecasts and analysis, of the regulatory, infrastructure, fixed network voice and VoIP sectors of the New Zealand telecommunications market.

Key issues covered include:

Telecom New Zealand maintains a stranglehold on the local access market in fixed-line voice and broadband. Total market growth of around 3.9% is predicted in 2007 and 3.6% in 2008, down from 4.1% in 2006. The combined fixed network voice and local access market displayed negative growth for the first time in 2006. This negative growth will gradually accelerate over the next few years.

Mobile growth will begin to taper off as the market approaches saturation.

Data and broadband will take over from mobile services as the key driver of overall market growth from 2007 to 2010.

It was not until mid 2006 that the government put legislation in place that will pave for the way for Local Loop Unbundling (LLU).

While upsized UBS went live in 2006, LLU and Naked DSL are still waiting for introduction, perhaps in late 2007 or possibly even as late as 2008.


Telecom New Zealand maintains a stranglehold on the local access market in fixed-line voice and broadband. It has made steady progress during 2006 with strong growth in broadband and data services; however, it is still heavily reliant on revenue from declining traditional services. Total market growth of around 3.9% is predicted in 2007 and 3.6% in 2008, down from 4.1% in 2006. The combined fixed network voice and local access market displayed negative growth for the first time in 2006. This negative growth will gradually accelerate over the next few years. Mobile growth will, however, begin to taper off as the market approaches saturation.

It was not until mid-2006 that the government put legislation in place that will pave for the way for Local Loop Unbundling (LLU). Both LLU and an upsized UBS service should, but will not necessarily, allow triple play services. While upsized UBS went live in 2006, LLU and Naked DSL are still waiting for introduction, perhaps in late 2007 or possibly even as late as 2008.

This report provides a detailed overview, including statistics, forecasts and analysis, of the regulatory, infrastructure, fixed network voice and VoIP sectors of the New Zealand telecommunications market.

Market overview

The total telecoms market in New Zealand grew by 4.1% from $7.75 billion in 2004/05 to $8.03 billion in 2005/06. Total market growth of around 3.9% is predicted in 2007 and 3.6% in 2008.

Telecom maintains a stranglehold on the local access market in fixed-line voice and broadband. The combined fixed network voice and local access market displayed negative growth for the first time with growth of -1.8%. This negative growth will gradually accelerate over the next few years: -2.0% is predicted for 2007 and -3.0% for 2008.

Data and broadband will take over from mobile services as the key driver of overall market growth from 2007 to 2010. Mobile service still grew very strongly in 2005/06, displaying 8.6% growth.

Mobile growth will, however, begin to taper off over the next few years as the market approaches saturation, with revenue growth of 6.1% predicted in 2007 and 5.0% in 2008.

Key players in the market

Telecom made steady progress during 2006 with strong growth in broadband and data services; however, it is still heavily reliant on revenue from declining traditional services.

Telecom is expected to launch high-speed ADSL2+ broadband services on its Next Generation Network (NGN) beginning in 2007.

TelstraClear expects to launch its first high-speed mobile broadband and voice service by mid-2007.

CallPlus has a strategy to roll out WiMAX nationally and has investment backing for the $250 million that will be needed from 2006 to 2010 to achieve this goal.

In late 2006 Vodafone New Zealand acquired 100% of local ISP ihug. The partnership opens up exiting opportunities for the pair in the area of fixed-to-mobile convergence in 2007 and 2008.

Kordia, formerly known as THL Group which included BCL, is working with New Zealand broadcasters to deliver digital television in 2007.

Telecommunications infrastructure

By late 2006 New Zealand trailed behind most of the western world in the adoption of high-speed broadband access.

The government’s decision not to agree to go ahead with LLU until in mid-2006 has meant that ADSL2 and ADSL2+ adoption has been very slow. It now appears that LLU is unlikely to be implemented before late 2007. In August 2006 Telecom finally announced that its NGN was now expected to be completed over a two year period to 2008.

For the past few years the industry has seen a significant rise in the use of wireless technologies as serious competition to the more traditional copper and fibre optic-based solutions.

A number of niche fibre optic networks have also been established.

Regulatory

In June 2006 the government introduced a new Telecommunications Amendment Bill to parliament, regarding new broadband access regulations.

The Bill enables the introduction of unbundling of the local loop and accounting separation for Telecom. The Bill also amends the existing unbundled bitstream service and its supporting backhaul service to remove the existing constraints placed upon it.

Access seekers are now given assurance that they can purchase Naked DSL services without any requirement to purchase an analogue telephone service.

Although by 2006 there had been a regulatory UBS in place for some time, the speed was slow, especially on the uplink.

Both LLU and an upsized UBS service should, but will not necessarily, allow triple play services. While upsized UBS went live in 2006, LLU and Naked DSL are still waiting for introduction perhaps in late 2007 or possibly even as late as 2008.

In December 2006 the Finance and Expenditure select committee made recommendations for amendments to the Telecommunications Amendment Bill that would see the operational separation of Telecom.

There is no doubt that the implications of the proposed new amendments to the Telecommunications Bill would have a major impact on the telecommunications market in 2007 and 2008.

Fixed network voice and VoIP markets

In 2006 Telecom maintained its virtual monopoly over the local access market, with an untouchable market share of 80%, which has been relatively steady since 2003.

The fixed network voice market declined by 1.8% in 2006 and we predict that it will decline a further 2% in 2007. A key driver for the decline in local call revenues during 2006 was a migration from dial-up Internet access to broadband. Long-distance calling prices in particular continued to fall.

The market also continues to shrink at the expense of alternative access networks such as mobile and VoIP as well as products based on data and IP-based solutions. ihug, acquired by Vodafone in 2006, is one of the smaller alternate providers that has potential to make some inroads in the market, although from a very small base. While there has been significant adoption of VoIP and IP telephony amongst the business sector, especially amongst larger organisations, residential VoIP adoption in New Zealand is lagging most of the developed world.

1. MARKET OVERVIEW
1.1 Telecommunications infrastructure
1.1.1 Overview
1.1.2 Next Generation Networks (NGNs)
1.1.3 Fibre optic networks and Fibre-to-the-Home (FttH)
1.2 Regulatory environment
1.2.1 Local Loop Unbundling (LLU)
1.3 Fixed network voice market
1.4 VoIP overview
2. MARKET AND INDUSTRY ANALYSIS
2.1 Overall market analysis
2.1.1 Making up the balance of Telecom’s promises
2.1.2 Scale and volume
2.1.3 Strong government policies
2.1.4 Share holders interest
2.1.5 Infrastructure problems
2.2 Telecom - analysis
2.3 TelstraClear - analysis
2.4 Vodahug - action time
2.5 Changing the telecoms environment
2.5.1 Global Perspective 1
2.5.2 The policy changes in May 2006
2.5.3 Global perspective 2
2.6 NGN by 2008
2.7 Mobile on the way to 4G
2.8 Broadband moving to ADSL2
2.9 Digital media - where are the leaders?
2.10 Regulatory review
2.11 Structural vs operational separation
2.12 Unfinished regional business
3. KEY STATISTICS
4. MAJOR PLAYERS
4.1 Telecom Corporation of New Zealand
4.2 Telstraclear Ltd
4.3 Vodafone New Zealand Ltd
4.4 ihug
4.4.1 Company ownership, subsidiaries
4.4.2 Company analysis
4.4.2.1 Vodafone and ihug make history
4.4.3 Recent developments
4.4.4 Company strategy
4.4.5 Subscribers statistics and financial results
4.4.6 The ihug network
4.5 Kordia
4.5.1 The Kordia network
4.5.1.1 DMR and fibre optic network
4.5.1.2 IP Core
4.5.1.3 Broadband access
4.5.1.4 Kordia spectrum
4.5.2 Wireless broadband
4.5.2.1 Launch of Extend wireless broadband service
4.5.3 Digital TV rollout
4.5.4 Digital Audio Broadcasting (DAB)
4.5.5 Video-over-IP broadcasting
4.5.6 Company analysis - Kordia, is the sleeping giant waking up?
4.6 CallPlus
4.6.1 Partnership with People Telecom
4.6.2 Company background
4.7 Compass Communications
4.7.1 Overview
4.7.2 Agreement with Vodafone
4.8 Southern Cross Cable Network
4.8.1 Network overview
4.8.1.1 Planned network upgrade
4.9 WorldxChange Communications
4.9.1 Overview
4.9.2 Network
5. REVENUE AND FORECASTS
5.1 Revenue statistics by major providers
5.1.1 Overall market
5.1.2 Telecom and TelstraClear
5.2 Revenue statistics by market segment
5.2.1 Overall market
5.2.2 Mobile
5.2.3 Data, ISP and broadand
5.2.4 Fixed network voice and local
6. FIXED NETWORK VOICE MARKET
6.1 Local access and fixed voice market overview
6.1.1 Telecom continues to dominate the local access market
6.1.2 Smaller players start to gain limited traction
6.1.3 Market trends moving into 2007 and 2008
6.2 Local access and calling statistics
6.3 Local access and calling revenues
6.3.1 Total market revenues - 2006 - 2008
6.3.2 Telecom revenues and market overview - 2006
6.4 Market surveys
6.4.1 Fixed-line pricing performance
6.5 Market trends and analysis
6.5.1 The future of voice
6.5.2 New approach needed to measure ARPUs
7. VOIP MARKET
7.1 New Zealand market developments
7.2 VoIP adoption trends
7.3 Global market trends
7.3.1 VoIP, VoIP and more VoIP
7.3.2 VoIP will not be effective without upgraded broadband
7.4 Corporate market surveys
7.4.1 IP telephony adoption in the business sector
7.4.2 PBX market
7.5 VoIP activities by telcos
7.5.1 Slingshot
7.5.2 CallPlus & Slingshot to launch WIMAX/VoIP service
7.5.3 Australian VoIP provider Engin to enter New Zealand market
7.5.4 Skype and other VoIP-based services
7.5.5 Telecom and TelstraClear
7.5.5.1 Major VoIP deal with Bank of New Zealand
7.5.6 Woosh Wireless
7.5.7 Broadcast Communications Ltd
7.5.8 WorldxChange Communications
7.6 Advantages of implementing VoIP systems
7.7 Major corporate VoIP rollouts in New Zealand
7.7.1 Guardian Healthcare
7.7.2 IBM New Zealand
7.7.3 Public Trust
7.7.4 Financial services firm ASB
7.7.5 Open Polytechnic
7.8 VoIP regulatory issues in New Zealand
8. INFRASTRUCTURE
8.1 Telecommunications infrastructure in New Zealand
8.1.1 Market overview
8.2 Network access technologies
8.2.1 Copper cables
8.2.2 Fibre networks
8.2.2.1 Regional developments
8.2.2.1.1 TelstraClear’s South Island network expansion
8.2.3 Local metropolitan fibre network initiatives
8.2.3.1 Inspired Networks - Palmerston CBD network
8.2.3.2 Vector Communications
8.2.3.3 Network Tasman
8.2.3.3.1 TelstraClear’s involvement
8.2.3.3.2 Other projects
8.2.3.4 Manukau City
8.2.3.5 Marlborough FttH housing project
8.2.3.6 Kensington Properties - Taupo area
8.2.3.7 Christchurch fibre network
8.2.4 Wireless
8.3 Internet peering
8.3.1 What is Internet peering?
8.3.2 Internet Peering Exchanges in New Zealand
8.3.3 Dark fibre
8.4 Analyses
8.4.1 How to speed up telecoms innovation in New Zealand
8.4.2 Global FttH analysis - mid-2006
8.4.2.1 DSL is building the business case for FttH
8.4.2.2 Growth patterns and predictions
8.4.2.3 No business case for large-scale deployments
8.5 Rural telecommunications
8.5.1 Government targets fast fibre rollouts for 15 towns
8.5.2 Small local switches network
8.5.2.1 Switching Systems network
8.6 Government intitiatives
8.6.1 Government’s high-speed advance network
8.7 Telecom’s network
8.7.1 National network
8.7.2 Data network
8.7.3 Next Generation Network (NGN)
8.7.3.1 FttH pilot projects
8.7.3.1.1 Manukau City
8.7.3.1.2 Northern Canterbury
8.7.3.2 ADSL2+ trial and planned rollout
8.7.3.3 IP Voice platform for NGN
8.7.3.4 Dense Wavelength Division Multiplexing network rollouts
8.7.4 Rural and intra-island networks
8.7.5 International connections
8.7.6 AAPT’s Australian network
8.8 Telstraclear’s network
8.9 Market analyses
8.9.1 Slowly but surely structural changes are underway
8.10 Global FttH trends
8.10.1 Different FttH business models
8.10.2 National economy drivers
8.10.3 Social drivers
8.10.4 Entertainment drivers
8.10.5 ‘Go with the flow’ strategies
8.10.6 New housing developments
9. REGULATORY ENVIRONMENT
9.1 LLU and interconnection
9.1.1 Local Loop Unbundling and UBS overview
9.1.1.1 LLU vs UBS
9.1.1.2 Wholesale bitstream services
9.1.2 LLU and UBS market developments
9.1.2.1 Market developments - 2006
9.1.2.1.1 Prelude to government reforms on LLU and UBS
9.1.2.1.2 Government reforms on LLU and UBS
9.1.2.1.3 Impact of government reforms on the marketplace
9.1.2.1.4 Other market developments
9.1.2.1.4.1 ihug and CallPlus gain unconstrained UBS access
9.1.2.1.4.2 Telecom and TelstraClear agreements
9.1.3 Fixed-to-mobile call termination
9.1.3.1 Market developments - 2006
9.1.3.1.1 Commission favours Vodafone’s local service application
9.1.3.1.2 Government plans a mobile sector stocktake
9.1.3.1.3 Further recommendations on mobile termination rates
9.1.4 Interconnection
9.1.4.1 Market developments - 2006
9.1.4.1.1 Commission sets zero interconnect fee - October 2006
9.2 Telecommunications Act and TSO
9.2.1 Telecommunications Act
9.2.1.1 Framework of the Telecommunications Act
9.2.1.2 The Commerce Commission
9.2.1.3 Standards New Zealand and the Telecommunications Carriers Forum
9.2.2 Major reforms on telecoms policy - 2006
9.2.2.1 Overview of new government reforms
9.2.2.2 Telecom to separate wholesale and retail divisions
9.2.2.3 New Zealand moves towards operational separation of Telecom
9.2.2.4 Is New Zealand ready for the telecoms challenge? - Analysis - December 2006
9.2.2.4.1 The move towards operation separation
9.2.2.4.2 Is Telecom ready?
9.2.2.4.3 Is the government ready?
9.2.2.4.4 Is the industry ready?
9.2.2.4.5 Are the customers ready?
9.2.3 Other market developments related to the Telecommunications Act - 2006
9.2.3.1 New Bill brought forward regarding amendment to Telecommunications Act
9.2.3.2 Telecom proposes establishment of industry working parties
9.2.3.3 New bill for broadband access (LLU)
9.2.3.3.1 Mobile
9.2.3.3.1.1 Commission to examine reasons for mobile barriers to market entry
9.2.3.3.2 Commission supports extension of co-location and roaming regulation
9.2.4 Market analysis - regulatory review - November 2006
9.2.5 Extension of period of regulation of telecommunication services
9.2.5.1 Preliminary findings from Commerce Commission - 2005
9.2.5.2 Update - November 2005
9.2.5.3 Update - June 2006
9.2.6 Telecommunications Service Obligations (Kiwi Share)
9.2.6.1 Background
9.2.6.2 Market developments - 2006
9.2.6.3 Market developments - 2005
9.3 Wholesale and number portability
9.3.1 Wholesale access
9.3.1.1 Major government reforms on telecoms policy regarding wholesale access
9.3.1.2 Operational separation
9.3.1.2.1 Telecom to separate wholesale and retail divisions
9.3.1.2.2 Analyses of Telecom’s plans - to separate or not to separate?
9.3.1.2.3 An overview of structural versus operational separation
9.3.1.2.4 Overseas trends
9.3.1.2.4.1 Green light for operational separation in Australia
9.3.1.2.4.2 Structural separation on the agenda in Britain
9.3.1.3 Other market developments - 2006
9.3.1.3.1 Telecom and TelstraClear sign UBS agreements
9.3.1.3.2 Industry reaction to Telecom’s new broadband plans
9.3.1.4 Overview of key wholesale services
9.3.1.4.1 Unconditioned Local Loop Services (ULLS)
9.3.1.4.2 Line sharing or spectrum sharing
9.3.1.4.3 Local Carriage Service (LCS)
9.3.1.4.4 Unbundled Bitstream (UBS)
9.3.1.4.5 UBS versus ULL
9.3.1.4.6 Naked DSL
9.3.2 Number Portability (NP)
9.3.2.1 Introduction
9.3.2.2 Different flavours
9.3.2.3 Market developments - 2006
9.3.2.4 Telecommunications Information Privacy Code
10. COMPANY PROFILES AND ANALYSES
10.1 Telecom Corporation of New Zealand
10.1.1 Company information
10.1.1.1 Company overview
10.1.1.2 Product and services overview
10.1.1.3 New services via NGN
10.1.2 Revenue statistics - 2006
10.1.3 Market developments and strategy overview
10.1.3.1 Telecom to separate wholesale and retail divisions - June 2006
10.1.3.1.1 Update - August 2006
10.1.3.2 Telecom’s new vision for the future
10.1.4 Company structure
10.1.5 Mobile services
10.1.5.1 2G network
10.1.5.2 3G network
10.1.6 The network
10.1.6.1 National network
10.1.6.2 Data network
10.1.6.3 Next Generation Network (NGN)
10.1.7 Subsidiary and associate companies
10.1.7.1 Gen-i
10.1.7.1.1 Strategy review
10.1.7.2 Australian operations
10.1.7.2.1 AAPT
10.1.7.2.2 Gen-i Australia
10.1.7.2.3 Re-alignment in Australia with TCNZA
10.1.7.2.3.1 Australian strategic priorities for 2006/2007
10.1.7.2.4 TCNZA background
10.1.7.3 TCNZ Pacific Investments Ltd
10.1.7.4 International ventures
10.1.8 Outsourcing agreements
10.1.8.1 Alcatel
10.1.8.2 Lucent
10.1.9 Other services
10.1.9.1 Payphones
10.1.9.2 Mobile banking trials
10.1.9.3 Online shopping
10.1.10 Financial statstics 2006
10.1.10.1 Telecom group
10.1.10.2 New Zealand operations
10.1.10.2.1 Overall margin declines
10.1.10.2.2 Impact of regulatory changes on strategy
10.1.10.2.3 Local service
10.1.10.2.4 Calling revenue
10.1.10.2.5 National calling
10.1.10.2.6 International calling
10.1.10.2.7 Mobile revenue
10.1.10.2.8 Data revenue
10.1.10.2.9 Broadband and Internet revenue
10.1.10.2.10 IT services revenue
10.1.10.3 Australian operations
10.1.10.3.1 Fixed-line calling revenue
10.1.10.3.2 Mobile revenue
10.1.10.3.3 Data revenue
10.1.10.3.4 Broadband and Internet revenue
10.1.10.3.5 Australian financial performance review
10.1.10.3.6 Divisional overview review and outlook
10.1.11 Company analyses
10.1.11.1 Telecom - analysis - December 2006
10.1.11.2 To separate or not to separate?
10.1.11.3 Analysis on Telecom’s move towards operational separation - June 2006
10.1.11.4 Telecom on the right track
10.1.11.5 How to speed up telecoms innovation in New Zealand
10.1.11.6 Telecom and Telstra - comparing strategies
10.1.11.7 Boost for competition in New Zealand
10.1.11.7.1 More innovative services
10.1.11.7.2 Need for FttH infrastructure
10.1.11.7.3 Wake-up call for regional New Zealand
10.1.11.7.4 Does the Commerce Commission have the right powers?
10.1.11.7.5 Australia is facing implementation delays of six years
10.1.11.7.6 A can-do Telecom
10.1.11.8 Slowly but surely structural changes are underway
10.1.11.9 Telecom reorganisations
10.1.11.10 Lies, lies and more lies - but from which side?
10.1.11.11 Telecom in for more AAPT pain
10.2 TelstraClear
10.2.1 Company information
10.2.1.1.1 Restructuring of business sales division - June 2006
10.2.1.2 Financial results - 2006
10.2.2 Operating statistics - 2006
10.2.3 The network
10.2.3.1 Network overview
10.2.3.1.1 Wireless network
10.2.3.1.2 Network applications
10.2.3.1.3 NGN platform solution rollout
10.2.3.2 Network expansion and upgrades
10.2.3.2.1 North Island infrastructure upgrade
10.2.3.2.2 Capacity upgrade on Auckland network
10.2.3.2.3 South Island network expansion
10.2.3.2.4 Wellington and Auckland network capacity upgrade
10.2.3.3 Planned 3G mobile network launch
10.2.3.3.1 Ericsson to build the Taranga network
10.2.3.4 New government research network deal
10.2.4 Major deals and contracts - 2006
10.2.4.1 VoIP deal with Bank of New Zealand
10.2.4.2 Renewed contract with Gough Group
10.2.4.3 Deal secured with clothing retailer Kathmandu
10.2.4.4 Renewed contract with Southern Cross Healthcare
10.2.5 Regulatory developments
10.2.5.1 TelstraClear gains regulated access to Telecom data services
10.2.5.2 Regulated access agreement with Telecom
10.2.6 Company analysis
10.2.6.1 TelstraClear - analysis - November 2006
10.2.6.2 TelstraClear strategy update - late 2006
10.2.6.2.1 Network expansion plans
10.2.6.2.2 Enterprise sector
10.2.6.2.3 IT services
10.2.7 Products and services
10.2.7.1 Voice services
10.2.7.2 Mobile 10.2.7.3 Internet and broadband
10.2.7.3.1 New broadband plans
10.2.7.4 Pay TV
10.2.7.5 Wireless access
10.2.7.6 Data and managed services
10.2.7.7 Paraparaumu contact centre
10.3 Vodafone New Zealand Ltd
10.3.1 Company information
10.3.2 Recent company events
10.3.2.1 Vodafone New Zealand purchases local ISP ihug
10.3.2.2 Commerce Commission sets zero interconnect fee
10.3.2.3 Vodafone testing location based technology
10.3.3 The network
10.3.3.1 2G network
10.3.3.2 3G network
10.3.3.3 HSDPA 3G broadband service
10.3.4 Partnerships and wholesale agreements
10.3.4.1 Mobile content agreement with Mobile
10.3.4.2 New wholesale deals
10.3.4.3 Cogent partnership strengthens Vodafone’s mobile/fixed convergence play
10.3.5 Financial results - 2006
10.3.6 Subscriber and operating statistics
10.3.7 Company analyses
10.3.7.1 Vodafone action time
10.3.7.2 Vodafone and ihug making history
10.3.7.3 Challenging road ahead for Vodafone
10.3.7.3.1 New Zealand mobile market reaching saturation
10.3.7.3.2 Fixed-to-mobile substitution - a growing trend
10.3.7.3.3 3G will open up new niche revenue streams
10.3.7.3.4 Mobile networks not ideal for carrying data
10.3.7.3.5 Fixed line players move into mobile operator’s territory
10.3.7.3.6 3G prices will drop forcing down ARPUs
10.3.8 Products and services
10.3.8.1 Retail
10.3.8.2 Business
10.4 SKY Network Television New Zealand
10.4.1 Company information
10.4.2 Services
10.4.2.1 Satellite coverage
10.4.2.2 Other services
10.4.2.2.1 DVD mail-order rental
10.4.2.2.2 MovieLink
10.4.2.2.3 Mobile video clips
10.4.2.2.4 Partnership with Woosh Wireless
10.4.2.2.5 Potential IPTV services
10.4.2.3 Personal Video Recorder (PVR)
10.4.3 Subscriber statistics - 2006
10.4.4 Financial results - 2006
10.4.5 Acquisition of Prime TV
10.4.6 Company analyses
10.4.6.1 SKY TV continues to perform strongly, but at the expense of consumers
10.4.6.1.1 On paper, SKY’s financial performance is strong yet again
10.4.6.1.2 Exorbitant prices places a ceiling on further pay TV market growth
10.4.6.1.3 Striking similarities exist with the Australian marketplace
10.4.6.1.4 Telecom’s market dominance only adds fuel to the fire
10.4.6.1.5 Lack of competition only stifles market innovation and consumer choice
10.4.7 Programming
11. GLOSSARY OF ABBREVIATIONS


LIST OF TABLES


Table 1 - Country statistics - 2006
Table 2 - Telecom revenue statistics - 2006
Table 3 - Telephone network statistics - 2006
Table 4 - Internet provider statistics - 2006
Table 5 - Internet user statistics - 2006
Table 6 - Broadband statistics - October 2006
Table 7 - Mobile statistics - June 2006
Table 8 - Broadcasting statistics - Pay TV and FTA TV - 2006
Table 9 - ihug subscribers by market segment (New Zealand only) - 2004 - 2006
Table 10 - ihug revenue and annual change - 2001 - 2006
Table 11 - iiNet revenue by region (Australia & New Zealand) and annual change - 2005 - 2006
Table 12 - iiNet - profit before tax by region (Australia and New Zealand) - 2005 - 2006
Table 13 - Total telco market revenue by major provider - 2002 - 2007
Table 14 - Annual change of total telco market revenue by major provider - 2003 - 2007
Table 15 - Percentage breakdown of total telco market revenue by major provider - 2002 - 2007
Table 16 - Telecom Group financial highlights - 2000 - 2006
Table 17 - Telecom Group financial highlights - annual change - 2001 - 2006
Table 18 - NZ operations - telecom services revenue and annual change - 2005 - 2006
Table 19 - Total market revenue by major service - 2004 - 2008
Table 20 - Annual change of total market revenue by service - 2005 - 2008
Table 21 - Percentage breakdown of total market revenue by major service - 2004 - 2008
Table 22 - TelstraClear - total revenue and annual change - 2001 - 2007
Table 23 - Mobile market revenues by operator - 1997 - 2008
Table 24 - Mobile market revenue growth by operator - 1998 - 2008
Table 25 - Mobile market revenue - market share by operator - 1997 - 2007
Table 26 - New Zealand data market revenues by sector - 2004 - 2007
Table 27 - New Zealand data market percentage growth by sector - 2005 - 2008
Table 28 - New Zealand data market percentage breakdown by sector - 2005 - 2007
Table 29 - ISP revenue estimates and annual change - 2002 - 2008
Table 30 - Total market - local service & calling revenue by provider - 2003 - 2008
Table 31 - Market share - local service & calling revenue by provider - 2003 - 2006
Table 32 - Total market - annual change in local service & calling revenue by provider - 2001 - 2008
Table 33 - Fixed lines in service and teledensity - 1995 - 2006
Table 34 - Fixed lines in service by operator and annual change - 2004 - 2006 41
Table 35 - Telecom call minutes and annual change - 2005 - 2006
Table 36 - Telecom (NZ operations) national calling minutes and annual change - 2003 - 2006
Table 37 - Total market - local service & calling revenue by provider - 2003 - 2008
Table 38 - Market share - local service & calling revenue by provider - 2003 - 2006
Table 39 - Total market - annual change in local service & calling revenue by provider - 2001 - 2008
Table 40 - Telecom (NZ operations) local service, calling revenue & annual change - 2005 - 2006
Table 41 - Pricing performance for fixed-line telephone services - 2005
Table 42 - Telecom Group financial highlights - 2000 - 2006
Table 43 - NZ operations telecom revenue telecommunications services & annual change - 2005 - 2006
Table 44 - TCNZA revenue summary and annual change - 2000 - 2006
Table 45 - Telecom Group financial highlights - 2000 - 2006
Table 46 - Telecom Group financial highlights - annual change - 2001 - 2006 103
Table 47 - Capital expenditure - 1998 - 2006
Table 48 - NZ operations financial highlights and annual change - 2005 - 2006
Table 49 - NZ operations telecom revenue telecommunications services and annual change - 2005 - 2006
Table 50 - NZ operations calling revenue and annual change - 2005 - 2006
Table 51 - NZ operations mobile revenue, ARPU and annual change - 2005 - 2006**
Table 52 - NZ operations data revenue and annual change - 2005 - 2006
Table 53 - NZ operations broadband & Internet revenue and annual change - 2005 - 2006
Table 54 - NZ operations IT services revenue and annual change - 2005 - 2006*
Table 55 - AAPT consumer & business revenue and annual change - 2001 - 2007*
Table 56 - Telecom Australian operations by service and annual change - 2005 - 2006
Table 57 - Telecom Australian operations - calling, mobile, data, Internet revenue and annual change - 2005 - 2006
Table 58 - Total revenue and annual change - 2001 - 2007
Table 59 - EBITDA, EBIT, CAPEX and annual change - 2005 - 2006
Table 60 - Customer numbers - 2004; 2006
Table 61 - Vodafone 2G and 3G network cell sites - October 2006
Table 62 - Vodafone revenue overview and annual change - 1996 - 2007
Table 63 - Vodafone annual profit and annual change - 2002 - 2006
Table 64 - Monthly ARPU - prepaid, postpaid and total - 2003 - 2006
Table 65 - Vodafone subscriber statistics & annual change - 1998 - 2007
Table 66 - Subscriber statistics by quarter - 2004 - 2006
Table 67 - Subscriber statistics by network - 2005 - 2006
Table 68 - Voice minute usage on network - 2005 - 2006
Table 69 - Vodafone Group subscriber & revenue growth - New Zealand versus selected countries - 2005 - 2006
Table 70 - New Zealand 3G subscribers - mid-2006
Table 71 - Total UHF, DBS and other subscribers - 2003 - 2006
Table 72 - Subscriber growth - UHF, DBS and annual change - 1993 - 2007
Table 73 - Average monthly revenue per residential subscriber and annual change - 2004 - 2006
Table 74 - Group revenue overview and annual change - 2005 - 2006
Table 75 - Revenue overview and percentage change - 1997 - 2007


LIST OF EXHIBITS


Exhibit 1 - Fibre network overview by provider - 2006
Exhibit 2 - Skype hacked by Telecom?
Exhibit 3 - Fibre network overview by provider - 2006
Exhibit 4 - Residential Broadband (BB) - growth predictions - next ten years
Exhibit 5 - Understanding wholesale bitstream offers around the world
Exhibit 6 - Telecom Corporation New Zealand at a glance
Exhibit 7 - Subsidiary companies - 2006
Exhibit 8 - Associate companies - 2006
Exhibit 9 - TelstraClear Ltd at a glance
Exhibit 10 - Vodafone New Zealand Ltd at a glance - 2006
Exhibit 11 - Comparison of Vodafone’s 3G mobile networks
Exhibit 12 - SKY Network Television Ltd at a glance - 2006

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