Australia’s National Broadband Network ‘viable without Telstra’

The National Broadband Network can be built within the government’’s $43 billion budget without the involvement of Telstra and should reap the nation a return within 15 years.But the long-awaited implementation report on the NBN, released this afternoon, urged the government to strike a deal with Telstra, arguing it would save greatly on capital expenditure in the construction of the critical infrastructure needed for the network and would be significantly more cost effective.To read this report in The Australian in full, see: see:Study backs NBN plan
The National Broadband Network can be delivered cheaper than the Federal Government’s original $43 billion estimate and to more consumers, a nine-month study into the plan has found.The $25 million study by consultants McKinsey and KPMG says the Government can go it alone and build the network for between $38 billion and $43 billion. plan for cheaper, faster, bigger national broadband network
The national broadband network can be cheaper than the $43 billion top end price and more expansive than the government initially projected and can break even within six years, according to a new report into the plan.Communications Minister Stephen Conroy this afternoon released an implementation study into the network carried out by consultants at KPMG and McKinsey and Company. the biggest winners of NBN
Consumers will be the biggest winners of the Federal Government’s proposed roll out of the National Broadband Network, possibly paying between $50- $60 a month for a combined fast internet and voice product.The Rudd government’s NBN plans got a push along today with the release of a $25million implementation study that answers many of the reservations previously aired by analysts and industry experts.

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