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NOTE VERBALE DATED 18 JUNE 2015 FROM THE PERMANENT MISSION OF NORWAY TO THE UNITED NATIONS (VIENNA) ADDRESSED TO THE SECRETARY-GENERAL
.: General 6 August 2015 Original: English V.15-05664 (E) 130815 140815 *1505664* Committee on the Peaceful Uses of Outer Space Information furnished in conformity with the Convention on Registration of Objects Launched into Outer Space Note verbale dated 18 June 2015 from the Permanent Mission of Norway to the United Nations (Vienna) addressed to the Secretary-General The Permanent Mission of Norway to the United Nations (Vienna), in accordance with article IV of the Convention on Registration of Objects Launched into Outer Space (General Assembly resolution 3235 (XXIX), annex), has the honour to transmit information concerning Norwegian space object Thor 7, recently launched from Kourou, French Guiana (see annex I), and additional information concerning a previously registered space object, Thor 3 (see annex II). 2 V.15-05664 ST/SG/SER.E/747 Annex I Registration data on a space object launched by Norway* Thor 7 Information provided in conformity with the Convention on Registration of Objects Launched into Outer Space Committee on Space Research international designator: 2015-022A Name of the space object: Thor 7 National designator/registration number: 40613 State of registry: Norway Date and territory or location of the launch: 26 April 2015 at 2000 hours 7 seconds UTC Kourou, French Guiana Basic orbital parameters Nodal period: 24 hours Inclination: 0 degrees Apogee radius: 42,165 kilometres Perigee radius: 42,165 kilometres General function of the space object: Telecommunications Additional voluntary information for use in the Register of Objects Launched into Outer Space Geostationary position: -1 degrees East Website: www.telenorsat.com Space object owner or operator: Telenor Satellite Broadcasting Launch vehicle: Ariane 5 __________________ * The information was submitted using the form prepared pursuant to General Assembly resolution 62/101 and has been reformatted by the Secretariat. V.15-05664 3 ST/SG/SER.E/747 Annex II Additional information on previously registered space object launched by Norway* Thor 3 Information provided in conformity with the Convention on Registration of Objects Launched into Outer Space Committee on Space Research international designator: 1998-035A Name of the space object: Thor 3 National designator/registration number: 25358 State of registry: Norway Registration document: ST/SG/SER.E/730 Date and territory or location of the launch: 10 June 1998 UTC Cape Canaveral, Florida, United States of America Basic orbital parameters Nodal period: 24 hours Inclination: 4 degrees Apogee radius: 42,165 kilometres Perigee radius: 42,165 kilometres General functions of the space object: Telecommunications and broadcasting Additional voluntary information for use in the Register of Objects Launched into Outer Space Space object owner or operator: Telenor Satellite Broadcasting Other information: Thor 3 no longer has inclination control and the inclination is growing. __________________ * The information was submitted using the form prepared pursuant to General Assembly resolution 62/101 and has been reformatted by the Secretariat.
Language:English
Score: 1489632.8 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...open&DS=ST/SG/SER.E/747&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
INTERNATIONAL COOPERATION IN THE PEACEFUL USES OF OUTER SPACE : ACTIVITIES OF MEMBER STATES : NOTE : ADDENDUM / BY THE SECRETARIAT
Norwegian companies are involved in developing and building the International Space Station, the Ariane 5 launchers, space telescopes, spacecraft for exploring other planets, Earth observation satellites, communication satellites and navigation satellites. Telenor, Nera, Tandberg Television, Norspace and the Kongsberg Group are the principal actors in the Norwegian space sector. 13. (...) Telecommunications is the largest part of the space sector in Norway, generating two-thirds of the sector’s annual turnover. Telenor and Nera are the principal companies, with services and products for mobile satellite communications (Inmarsat), television broadcasting and, increasingly, satellite systems for multimedia and broadband. 5.
Language:English
Score: 1425502.3 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...n&DS=A/AC.105/857/ADD.1&Lang=E
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LETTER DATED 14 JULY 2021 FROM THE PERMANENT REPRESENTATIVE OF MYANMAR TO THE UNITED NATIONS ADDRESSED TO THE SECRETARY-GENERAL
Norwegian Telecoms operator Telenor left Myanmar On July 8, Norwegian Telecoms operator Telenor announced the sale of its mobile operation in Myanmar to a Lebanese company for $105 million. (...) After the military cut off internet access, telecoms were forced to reduce their service. Telenor ’s exit signals the challenging operational climate currently prevailing in the country.
Language:English
Score: 1380144.9 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...sf/get?open&DS=A/75/969&Lang=E
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HUMAN RIGHTS SITUATIONS THAT REQUIRE THE COUNCIL’S ATTENTION :WRITTEN STATEMENT / SUBMITTED BY THE INTERNATIONAL ORGANIZATION FOR THE ELIMINATION OF ALL FORMS OF RACIAL DISCRIMINATION (EAFORD), ASSOCIATION MA'ONAH FOR HUMAN RIGHTS AND IMMIGRATION, INDIAN MOVEMENT TUPAJ AMARU, INTERNATIONAL-LAWYERS.ORG, UNITED TOWNS AGENCY FOR NORTH-SOUTH COOPERATION, UNION OF ARAB JURISTS, INTERNATIONAL EDUCATIONAL DEVELOPMENT, INC., WORLD PEACE COUNCIL
However, the official order did not establish a date for the shutdown to end. Telenor, which is the telecommunications provider, stated that it “has been asking for further clarification on the rationale for the shut down and emphasized that freedom of expression through access to telecoms services should be maintained for humanitarian purposes, especially during times of conflict.” (...) We finally highlight that in July 2016, the United Nations Human Rights Council condemned, by its resolution A/HRC/32/L.20, measures that intentionally prevent or disrupt access to or dissemination of information online, in violation of international human rights law, and asserted that all countries should refrain from and cease such measures. 1 Telenor Group. Network shutdown in Myanmar, 21 June 2019, https://www.telenor.com/network- shutdown-in-myanmar-21-june-2019/.
Language:English
Score: 1374771.7 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...open&DS=A/HRC/42/NGO/73&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
Lillevold Intel Corporation Tel: Email: 503-264-7923 karl@lillevold.com Title: Intel H.26L Simulation Results for Telenor Proposal Purpose: Information _____________________________ Introduction In document Q15-F-11 (Seoul) Gisle Bjøntegaard presented the first version of the H.26L proposal from Telenor Satellite Services. (...) In the figures below, the captions’ meanings are: “Intel” = Intel’s implementation of Telenor’s H.26L proposal as presented in Monterey (Q15G25) “Telenor” = Telenor’s results as reported in Q15G25.XLS “Anchor” = Anchor performance as reported in Q15G25.XLS Conclusions As can be seen from the results, the compression performance that we achieved is very close to the performance reported by Telenor. (...) Our opinion is that Telenor’s proposal is a good candidate as a starting point for the Test Model in the H.26L work.
Language:English
Score: 1372735.45 - https://www.itu.int/wftp3/av-a...video-site/9908_Ber/q15h18.doc
Data Source: un
19. okt. 2004 Telenor 1 Forecasting models for cost evolution of network components and Risk analysis based on uncertainties in demand forecasts and cost predictions Kjell Stordahl Telenor Networks kjell.stordahl@telenor.com 19. okt. 2004 Telenor 2 Forecasting models for cost evolution of network components Kjell Stordahl Telenor Networks kjell.stordahl@telenor.com 19. okt. 2004 Telenor 3 Agenda Write and Crawford’s learning curve model The extended learning curve model Discussion of different type of parameters in the models Examples Conclusion on cost prediction models 19. okt. 2004 Telenor 4 Learning curve T. (...) P(t) = n(t)−−−−α α α α P(0) = = = = n(t)−−−−log2K P(0) 19. okt. 2004 Telenor 10 The answer To combine the learning curves with volume forecasts of components. (...) E U R ] 19. okt. 2004 Telenor 46 Net present value results from risk analysis.
Language:English
Score: 1358209.2 - https://www.itu.int/ITU-D/fina...ting/stordahl-presentation.pdf
Data Source: un
With mobile technology, we can make the process of registration more efficient for all parties involved. Telenor Group focuses on reducing inequalities and aims to leverage digital services and connectivity in innovative ways to bring the benefits of e-government to the public,” asserted Mr Petter Furberg, Chairman of Telenor Myanmar and Executive Vice-president of Telenor Group. (...) Telenor Myanmar Telenor Myanmar has been providing accessible and affordable mobile communications to people across Myanmar since September 2014 and now offers a data network with widest coverage and best user experience in the country. (...) Telenor Myanmar is part of Telenor Group, one of the world's major mobile operators with more than 172 million subscriptions across Scandinavia and Asia and committed to responsible business conduct and driven by the ambition of empowering societies.
Language:English
Score: 1351658.5 - https://www.unicef.org/myanmar...and-death-registration-myanmar
Data Source: un
GENERAL ASSEMBLY OFFICIAL RECORDS, 70TH SESSION : 79TH PLENARY MEETING, WEDNESDAY, 16 DECEMBER 2015, NEW YORK
At Telenor, we have seen the benefits of mobile and Internet connectivity at first hand. Look at Myanmar. When Telenor launched service in Yangon, we signed up 514,000 new customers in one day. (...) Today we conduct more than $4 billion in transactions every year. Telenor is a proud supporter of the Sustainable Development Goals.
Language:English
Score: 1347956.8 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc.../get?open&DS=A/70/PV.79&Lang=E
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Microsoft PowerPoint - 09-Anders Lillehagen (new).ppt 1 Universal Services in Norway Anders Lillehagen Telenor / Norway Content Telenor – Short introduction Norway – Background for Universal Services Universal Services in Norway (and EU/Europe) Telenor Short introduction Telenor Short introduction Telenor One of the world’s 12 largest GSM operators with more than 67 million mobile subscribers worldwide Largest mobile consolidated operations: –Kyivstar 9.3 mill –Digi.Com 3.8 mill –GrameenPhone 3.7 mill –Pannon GSM 2.8 mill –Telenor Mobil 2.7 mill –Sonofon 1.3 mill Norway’s leading telecommunications company Largest provider of TV services to the Nordic market Total workforce: 22,400 people (11,300 in Norway) Telenor’s mobile operations Norway Telenor Mobil 100% Ukraine kyivstar 56.5% Hungary Pannon 100% Malaysia Digi 61.0% Bangladesh GrameenPhone 62.0% Pakistan Telenor Pakistan 100% Montenegro ProMonte 100% Sweden Telenor Mobile 100% Denmark Sonofon 100% Thailand DTAC 40.3% Austria One 17.5% Russia VimpelCom 29.9% 19 24.8 21.4 16.514.313.2 31.2 24.8 21.318.716.9 67.1 60.1 52.7 45.2 38.9 34.2 Q1 2004 Q2 2004 Q3 2004 Q4 2004 Q1 2005 Q2 2005 Total Consolidated Total Pro Rata 100% figures (all companies) 27.8 Record-high subscriber growth Subscriber figures (in millions) 2 Background Norway 13381306.31China 111386416.05The Netherlands 103247060.00England 103230682.35Germany 1111978.90Sweden 1231404.54Norway BDP OECD=100 Per square km Population Mill. Country Background - Norway Norway is a long country with large area Hash climate (cold winters with lots of snow) High mountains Fjords – deep and narrow -> high building cost Small population –> few per switch Scattered population –> long access lines Telecommunications should be costly in Norway Background – Telecommunications market Liberalized gradually through the 90’ – Fully opened and liberalized since 1998 Fixed networks (97-98% penetration): – Telenor has a fixed network covering the whole country – Several other fixed network providers Two nationwide mobile networks (>100% penetration) All households have access to the network – Many have both fixed and mobile access – Many have ISDN and/or broadband access Comparable low prices Background – Norway and the EU European Economic Area agreement (EEA) Norway has implemented the EU telecommunications framework including the US directive Universal Services Before 1998 Monopoly and state owned company Queue to get a phone up to the late 80’ USO (telephony etc) and SSO Gradual liberalization – fully opened by 1998 Universal Services From 1998 Definition – Split between USO and SSO – Minimum set of services to all end users at an affordable price Scope – Telephony – Directory enquiry and directories – Public pay telephones – Disabled users Mechanism – Financing of US / compensation – Telenor has not requested compensation (Provide US if not a fund) – Price regulation / price cap introduced by 1998 – Normal delivery area, duty to contract and non-discrimination Fixed network, but fixed mobile solutions in some places 3 Universal Services in EU/Europe Minimum set of services of specified quality to which all end-users have access at an affordable price in the light of specific national conditions. (...) Achievements (Norway) Fully liberalized and a competitive market – Real choice for end-users from various providers and services All households have a telephony service – Choice from various providers (telecom, cable-TV and electricity companies) – Many end-users have ISDN or broadband access Two country wide mobile networks and several providers – Pre-paid and low cost of entry to telecommunication services – Many have only a mobile phone Competing directory services Tailored services for disabled users Comparable low prices (see for example OECD statistics) “US is not an issue in Norway today” Learning lesson Available services throughout effective competition (USO is only relevant when the needs of end-users are not met by the market) Operators and providers are motivated to provide services to everybody when the regulatory environment is right No technology or provider should be predetermined – Wireless technologies can be cost efficient and give fast roll-out – Speed of wireless solutions is fast improving Low cost of entry – Mass production of terminals and equipment – Production of low cost terminals – High penetration – Pre-paid mobile (low entry and cost control) Communication centre and village phones – Example: GrameenPhone in Bangladesh Thank you … Anders Lillehagen Telenor Phone: +4791323175 E-mail: anders.lillehagen@telenor.com
Language:English
Score: 1346455.8 - https://www.itu.int/ITU-D/treg...nders%20Lillehagen%20(new).pdf
Data Source: un
Telenor goes digital in Asia A Global Approach to Free Flow of Data - Striking a Balance between Protection and Growth Steven SOON, Vice President, Public & Regulatory Affairs, Telenor Group – 20 March 2017 (ITU – RDF Conference) Norway Serbia Montenegro Bangladesh India Pakistan Thailand Malaysia Sweden Denmark Hungary Bulgaria Myanmar Geographic focus on Scandinavia, CEE and Asia Strong mobile market positions: #1 or #2 in 10 of 13 markets 2 About Telenor Group Controlling positions in all key assets More than 214 million mobile subscribers Revenues of USD 15.6b; EBITDA of USD 5.5b (2016) 3 TELENOR IN ASIA: • 20 YEARS EXPERIENCE • 1.1 BN FOOTPRINT • 6 OPERATIONS • 200 MILLION SUBS • 19,500 EMPLOYEES • ASIA – CONTRIBUTES > 50% OF TOTAL TELENOR REVENUE PAKISTAN – Telenor Entry: 2004 Position: 1-2 Connections: 32.2 mn Ownership: 100% Share of revenues: 6% SOTP Telenor: 6% INDIA – Telenor Entry: 2009 Position: 4-6 in circles Connections: 42.6 mn Ownership: 100% Share of revenues: 4% SOTP Telenor: 2% BANGLADESH - Grameenphone Entry: 1996 Position: 1 Connections: 56.7 mn Ownership: 55.5% Share of revenues: 8% SOTP Telenor: 7% MYANMAR - Telenor Entry: 2014 Position: 2 Connections: 13.9mn Ownership: 100% Share of revenues: 4% SOTP Telenor: 6% THAILAND – dtac Entry: 2000 Position: 2 Connections: 25.3 mn Ownership: 43% Share of revenues: 16% SOTP Telenor: 9% MALAYSIA – DiGi Entry: 1999 Position: 3 Connections: 12.1 mn Ownership: 49% Share of revenues: 11% SOTP Telenor: 10% 0 50 100 150 1996 2000 2004 2008 2012 MOBILE PHONES ARE FOR EVERYONE (PENETRATION PER 100 PAX) Bangladesh India Thailand Malaysia Myanmar Pakistan 0 20 40 60 80 1996 2000 2004 2008 2012 NEXT WAVE OF GROWTH COMES FROM INTERNET (PENETRATION PER 100 PAX) Bangladesh India Thailand Malaysia Myanmar Pakistan 80% internet users on mobile Data from World Bank Database, GSMA Intelligence 3 About Telenor Group in Asia //upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/8/8c/Flag_of_Myanmar.svg Digitization is the world’s most inevitable trend; fueled by access to broadband and smartphones Billions will gain access to affordable broadband, allowing them to go online. 46% of the globe is doing so via mobile, growing to 60% by 2020. (...) Data Protection Cross border data is subject to increasingly complex and stringent regulation. • Data localization requirements • Cross border data flow limitations • Remote access requirements • Filtering or blocking data, services and apps Customers seek personalized services – with maintained levels of transparency and control 7 Almost 8 out of 10 Asian customers want apps to be tailored to their preferences and needs; 7 out of 10 are willing to share personal data for tailoring All numbers are based on Telenor Group survey conducted among experienced internet users in Pakistan, India, Thailand & Malaysia * Simple privacy policy & information on data sources used ** Access and edit data & restrict use of data 9 out of 10 Asian customers say that transparency* and control** are important features for their willingness to share personal data Fundamentalists 8% Unconcerned 3% Pragmatists 89% Most people are 'Privacy Pragmatists' - being privacy concerned, but still willing to share personal data in exchange for personalization Unchecked regulation could potentially lead to… 8 Reduced market access Ultimately impacting consumers. (...) However: • Governments should only impose measures that restrict cross- border data flows if they are absolutely necessary to achieve a legitimate public policy objective • The application of these measures should be proportionate and not be arbitrary or discriminatory against foreign suppliers or services 12 Telenor believes that the free flow of data is… Beneficial to both traditional and digital industries A key catalyst for innovation Essential for economic growth Dependent on regulators creating a precise balance of laws that offer robust consumer and business data protection, but are not unnecessarily restrictive, complex and vague 13 Together, industry stakeholders can ensure that the digital and mobile technologies founded on the free flow of data will continue to drive innovation, economic growth, and social development in Asia and across the globe.
Language:English
Score: 1343484.6 - https://www.itu.int/en/ITU-D/C...3_Presentation_Steven_SOON.pdf
Data Source: un