Presence of generic kamagra oral jelly alternatives in South Africa seriously helps with favour of brand kamagra oral jelly. Its simple to buy kamagra oral jelly without prescription in South Africa. With help of pharmacy on line kamagra oral jelly cost never been so low online from South Africa. Many insurers and some retail pharmacies now offer drugs by mail order. These companies ship prescribed drugs to your home so you don’t have to pick them up in person. Often you can get a three-month supply at a reduced cost. The convenience and savings can pay off in surprising ways. There forever was a cheap way to get medications in online pharmacy australia by visitng this website. From day to day with a need to order viagra online in australia it will be ideal choice to go. Some large pharmaceutical companies support health development through public-private partnerships. In a number of cases, international corporations and foundations have contributed drugs or products free of charge to help in disease eradication. Generic version of viagra cost is always less when purchased from online pharmacy. Practically in australia. Industry relationships with healthcare professionals must support, and be consistent with, the professional responsibilities healthcare professionals have towards their patients. Whilst looking information about naltrexone low dose simply go to this.

subscribe: Daily Newsletter

 

ICASA should focus on mobile data, says ISPA

0 comments

Urgent intervention to bring down the price of mobile data is a priority for South African consumers and the country’s Minister of Telecommunications & Postal Services, but not equally so for the country’s telecommunications regulator.
While 87% of South African households use mobile exclusively to communicate, the Independent Communications Authority of SA (ICASA) has placed intervention in one of the world’s least competitive mobile data spaces on the back burner while it sets out to determine what its priorities should be, according to Dominic Cull, regulatory advisor for ISPA.
According to the latest StatsSA General Household Survey, the exclusive use of cellphones was most common in the most economically marginalised provinces of Mpumalanga (95%), Limpopo (94,4%), North West (90,5%) and Free State (90,2%).
Instead of providing financial relief to debt-stressed consumers in a recession, ICASA has announced that it is embarking on a process to determine which areas to focus on when exercising its powers.
ICASA says it intends to complete this process by April 2018 and will only look at intervention in specific markets afterwards.
“The priority market for intervention is obvious and there is no need to waste more time,” says Cull. “We have been talking about mobile data affordability for a long time, and what ICASA is proposing means that concrete steps are unlikely to materialise before 2019/2020.”
The Minister of Telecommunications & Postal Services has already made government’s position clear. In March 2016 he directed ICASA to “prioritize the commencement and conclusion of an inquiry and the prescription of regulations to ensure effective competition in broadband markets.”
Some 16 months later, little has been done. Yet, it is clear from the #datamustfall campaign, as well as recent news reports and the constant clamour on social media, that South Africans are deeply concerned about how much they spend on mobile data.
While this concern will deepen as we consume more data as part of our everyday working and social lives, there is an unfortunate lack of urgency on the part of the communications regulator to confront the mobile network operators on this issue.
“ISPA believes that there is a huge pent-up demand for mobile data, which is being held back by the current pricing levels. Consumers are having to balance their growing need for megs and gigs with their very limited rands and cents: ICASA needs to address this with the urgency it deserves,” Cull adds.