We think you have liked this presentation. If you wish to download it, please recommend it to your friends in any social system. Share buttons are a little bit lower. Thank you!
Presentation is loading. Please wait.
Published byMakayla Brewer
Modified over 3 years ago
© Malaysian Communications and Multimedia Commission, 2002 MALAYSIAN COMMUNICATIONS AND MULTIMEDIA COMMISSION - A Malaysian Experience in USP 17 March 2003
© Malaysian Communications and Multimedia Commission, 2002 2 AGENDA 1.The Malaysian initiative on convergence 2.The Commission and Licensing Framework 3.Universal Service Provision
© Malaysian Communications and Multimedia Commission, 2002 Malaysian Initiative on Convergence
© Malaysian Communications and Multimedia Commission, 2002 4 Institutional changes to facilitate convergence 1 Apr 99 Redefinition of the Ministrys functions and formation of CMC Ministry of Energy, Telecommunications & Post 1 Nov 98 Ministry of Energy, Communications & Multimedia Malaysian Communications and Multimedia Commission formed Replacement of sectoral regulators by a convergence regulator JTM MOI (Licensing Division) Malaysian Communications and Multimedia Commission Replacement of sectoral Acts by a convergence Act Telecommunications Act 1950 Broadcasting Act 1988 Malaysian Communications and Multimedia Act 1998
© Malaysian Communications and Multimedia Commission, 2002 The Commission and Licensing Framework
© Malaysian Communications and Multimedia Commission, 2002 6 The Commission has a dual role in the C&M sector Regulatory (Conformance) Managing for conformance Developmental (Performance) Planning for Performance In fulfilling its role, the Commission is guided by the 10 National Policy objectives for communications and multimedia
© Malaysian Communications and Multimedia Commission, 2002 7 10 National Policy Objectives for the Communications & Multimedia sector 1.Creating a global hub: To establish Malaysia as a major global centre and hub for communications and multimedia information and content services; 2.Building a civil society: To promote a civil society where information-based services will provide the basis of continuing enhancements to quality of work and life; 3.Nurturing local content and culture: To grow and nurture local information resources and cultural representation that facilitate the national identity and global diversity; 4.Ensuring long-term benefits for end-users: To regulate for the long- term benefit of the end user; 5.Nurturing user confidence: To promote a high level of consumer confidence in service delivery from the industry; 6.Promoting access and equity: To ensure an equitable provision of affordable services over ubiquitous national infrastructure; 7.Creating a robust applications environment: To create a robust applications environment for end users; 8.Facilitating efficient allocation of resources: To facilitate the efficient allocation of resources such as skilled labour, capital, knowledge and national assets; 9.Developing industry capabilities: To promote the development of capabilities and skills within Malaysias convergence industries, and 10.Promoting secure and safe networking: To ensure information security and network reliability and integrity. Source: Section 3(2) of the Communications and Multimedia Act 1998 (Act 588)
© Malaysian Communications and Multimedia Commission, 2002 8 Licensing for convergence Telecommunication licence Broadcasting licence ISP licence VAN licence Network Facilities Network Services Applications Services Content Services The old licenses that were issued were based on specific technologies, and specific services Licenses issued under CMA 98 are technology-neutral and service-neutral The new licensing framework promotes vertical separation between facilities, network, applications, and content Under the old licensing framework all activities related to the provision of a particular service are vertically integrated for the provision of that service
© Malaysian Communications and Multimedia Commission, 2002 9 Industry Participants under CMA Network Facilities Provider (NFP) Owners of facilities such as satellite earth stations, broadband fibre optic cables, telecommunications lines and exchanges, radio communications transmission equipment, mobile communications base stations, and broadcasting transmission towers and equipment Network Service Providers (NSP) Provides the basic connectivity and bandwidth to support a variety of applications Applications Service Providers (ASP) Provides particular functions such as voice services, data services, content-based services, electronic commerce and other transmission services Content Application Service Providers (CASP) A special subset of applications service providers including traditional broadcast services and newer services such as online publishing and information services
© Malaysian Communications and Multimedia Commission, 2002 Universal Service Provision (USP)
© Malaysian Communications and Multimedia Commission, 2002 11 Household penetration rates of various services Television sets 95% Mobile phones 54% 22% Fixed lines 75% 59% PC 24% 9% Urban households Rural households Total households
© Malaysian Communications and Multimedia Commission, 2002 12 The two prong strategy for bridging the digital divide Multimedia services Broadband access Competitive rates Basic services Basic access Affordable rates Provide Catch-up to reduce the digital divide within the country % PSTN penetration GDP per capita Ramp up to capture the digital opportunities
© Malaysian Communications and Multimedia Commission, 2002 13 The Overall objectives for Universal Service Provision To promote the widespread availability and usage of network services and/or applications services throughout Malaysia by encouraging the installation of network facilities and the provision of network services and/or applications services in underserved areas or for underserved groups within the community
© Malaysian Communications and Multimedia Commission, 2002 14 Definition of underserved Underserved area means an area where the penetration rate for PSTN is 20% below the national penetration rate Underserved group within the community means a group of people linked by similar characteristics from a socio-cultural or economic perspective, within a served area, who do not have collective or individual access
© Malaysian Communications and Multimedia Commission, 2002 15 System of USP set in the CMA Public Inquiry Ministerial Direction Commission Determination Communications and Multimedia (Universal Service Provision) Regulations 2002 Latest Regulation
© Malaysian Communications and Multimedia Commission, 2002 16 System of USP in the CMA Section 202(1) - The Minister may direct the Commission to determine a system to promote the widespread availability and usage of network services and/or applications services throughout Malaysia by encouraging the installation of network facilities and the provision for network services and/or application services in underserved groups within the community Section 203(1) – A determination by the Commission under subsection 202(1) shall include definitions of underserved areas and underserved groups within the community Section 204(1) - For the purposes of this Act, a fund to be known as the Universal Service Provision Fund (USP Fund) is established and it shall be controlled and operated by the Commission Section 204(2) – The Minister may make regulations regarding contributions by licensees, under this Act, to the USP Fund and any other matters related to or incidental to the establishment and operation of the USP Fund
© Malaysian Communications and Multimedia Commission, 2002 17 USP Objectives Notification of universal service targets Universal Service Plan and Designation of Universal Service Provider Implementation of the Universal Service Plan Costing of USP USP Fund Communications and Multimedia (Universal Service Provision) Regulations 2002
© Malaysian Communications and Multimedia Commission, 2002 18 Graphical representation of the Four USP objectives Objective 1: Collective access to basic telephony and public payphone services Objective 3: Collective access to Internet access services Objective 2: Individual access to basic telephony services Objective 4: Individual access to Internet access services Collective access Individual access Basic telephony The Internet SERVICES TYPE OF ACCESS
© Malaysian Communications and Multimedia Commission, 2002 19 C&M (USP) Regulations - Graphical Points Notification of universal service targets USP Fund Progress Report Designation of the universal service provider Draft universal service plan Costing USP Claims Compliance with QOS standards Licensees Implementation of universal service plan Underserved Connected
© Malaysian Communications and Multimedia Commission, 2002 20 Universal Service Plan and Designation of Universal Service Provider Request licensee to submit draft of universal service plan in respect of universal service target identified Licensee draft universal service plan contain Location details within the universal service target Network facilities to be installed Technology deployed Timetable for provision of application services Capital cost for installation Estimates of operating costs Approval of Plan & designation of Universal Service Provider Selected Highlights Implementation of the Universal Service Plan Progress report – first report not later than 3 months from notification of approval of Plan and thereafter once every 2 months
© Malaysian Communications and Multimedia Commission, 2002 21 Costing of universal service provision Commission shall pay the designated universal service provider from the USP Fund the cost incurred in implementing the approved universal service plan in a universal service target The net cost in implementing the approved universal service plan is computed as: Net USP cost = avoidable cost - revenue forgone Selected Highlights USP Fund Contribution - By licensee of 6% of its weighted net revenue. Only by those whose net revenue > RM500,000. Commission shall maintain proper accounts of the USP Fund - Annual report and statement of accounts
© Malaysian Communications and Multimedia Commission, 2002 22 Register of USP (a)non-confidential summaries of the approved universal service plans (b)designated universal service providers (c)universal service target (d)a list of licensees contributing to the USP Fund General Penalty Any person who commits an offence under these Regulations shall on conviction be liable to a fine not exceeding RM300,000 or to imprisonment for a term not exceeding 3 years or to both Selected Highlights
© Malaysian Communications and Multimedia Commission, 2002 23 Digital Divide recognition measurement Implementation monitoring review Service Providers Cooperation Key Issues and Resolution for Way Forward
© Malaysian Communications and Multimedia Commission, 2002 24 THANK YOU Main Office: Malaysian Communications and Multimedia Commission Level 11, Menara Dato Onn, Putra World Trade Centre, 45 Jalan Tun Ismail, 50480 Kuala Lumpur, MALAYSIA Tel: +603 4047 7000 Fax: +603 2693 4881 Website: www.cmc.gov.my
Malaysian Standardization Framework Ahmad RAZIF Ramli Director/MCMC ITU-T Workshop on Bridging the Standardization Gap and Interactive Training Session.
Anti-SPAM activities in Malaysia - Current Situation, Regulatory Environment and Future Developments ITU virtual conference on anti-spam regulation and.
Industry Canada /strategis.ic.gc.ca Industrie Canada /strategis.ic.gc.ca March Canadian Experience with Suppliers Declaration of Conformity.
1 PART 1 ILLUSTRATION OF DOCUMENTS Brief introduction to the documents contained in the envelope Detailed clarification of the documents content.
International Telecommunication Union Committed to Connecting the World Global and Regional Broadband trends Workshop on Regulatory policies on universal.
International Telecommunication Union 9th Global Symposium for Regulators (GSR) BRINGING BROADBAND ACCESS TO RURAL AREAS: A STEP-BY-STEP APPROACH FOR REGULATORS,
ENFORCEMENT AND REGULATORY APPROACHES IN MALAYSIA Aisharuddin Bin Nuruddin Senior Director, Technology & Society Division MCMC.
1 Importance and challenges of measuring the information society: ITU and Partnership advances and perspectives Vanessa Gray Market, Economics, Finance.
The Implementation Structure DG AGRI, October 2005 EU Rural Development.
1 |Suruhanjaya Komunikasi & Multimedia Malaysia| BROADCASTING REGULATIONS IN MALAYSIA UNDER THE COMMUNICATIONS AND MULTIMEDIA ACT th ABU Copyright.
OECD International Futures Programme 1 OECD Futures Project The Commercialisation of Space and the Development of Space Infrastructure: The Role of Public.
Steps towards E-Government in Syria Nibal Idlebi Ministry of Communications and Technology.
AUGUST 2012 ABDULLAHI MAIKANO SECRETARY, UNIVERSAL SERVICE PROVISION FUND NIGERIA.
1 National Electronic Commerce Strategies The Malaysian Experience Ho Siew Ching Ministry of International Trade and Industry Malaysia Expert Meeting on.
GLOBAL BROADBAND USF LEADERS FORUM 2012 ROUNDTABLE DISCUSSION: PRESENTATIONS BY THE SECRETARY, UNIVERSAL SERVICE PROVISION FUND (USPF) ABDULLAHI MAIKANO.
DG Information Society PSC 1 The 1999 Communications Review Peter Scott DG Information Society Brussels EUROPEAN COMMISSION.
Initiatives on Bridging the Digital Divide The Malaysian Communications and Multimedia Commission Story usp.skmm.gov.my.
International Telecommunication Union Core set of Indicators: Basic access and Infrastructure Market, Economics and Finance.
1 National Telecommunications Regulatory Commission (Saint Lucia) Presentation to World Telecommunications and Information Society Day Conference Theme.
PRESENTATION TO VISITING STUDENTS: NDA KADUNA BRIDGING DIGITAL DIVIDE IN NIGERIA By Abdullahi Maikano Secretary, Universal Service Provision Secretariat.
Regional Forum for Europe Broadband: A Pillar of Social and Economic Development 6-7 September 2012 Sheraton Hotel, Tirana Sofie Maddens Toscano ITU Expert.
1 Monday 14 March 2011 Windhoek, Namibia Charley Lewis ITU Expert Validation Workshop Session 2.3: Gap Analysis: Existing legislation and regulation in.
WORKSHOP ON SATELLITES IN IP & MULTIMEDIA Geneva, 9-11 December 2002 Contribution of Mr. Ahmed Toumi Director General & CEO International Telecommunications.
EU regulatory framework for electronic communications - Introduction Richard Harris Independent EU telecommunications consultant ICTtrain workshop London.
1 Review of the EU regulatory framework for electronic communications Stephen Banable European Commission DG Information Society and Media ITU Conference.
1 ITU Interconnection Workshop 17 August 2001 Role of the Regulator K S Wong Office of the Telecommunications Authority Hong Kong, China.
TDSAT INTERNATIONAL SEMINAR ON DISPUTE RESOLUTION October 2004 New Delhi, India Susan Schorr, Regulatory Officer Telecommunication Development Bureau.
Suruhanjaya Komunikasi dan Multimedia Malaysia Malaysian Communications and Multimedia Commission GUIDELINE ON THE PROVISION OF COMMUNITY RADIO SERVICE.
ICT in Tonga Sub-Regional Forum on ICTs for Development in Pacific Island Developing Countries, 6-9 December 2004, Suva, Fiji. Alfred Soakai Senior Communications.
1 CTO CONFERENCE ON “IMPLEMENTING WSIS ACTION PLAN” NAIROBI, KENYA, MARCH 2004 UGANDA’S REGULATORY INNOVATIONS By Patrick F. Masambu Executive Director,
Developing A Knowledge Based Economy Bitange Ndemo, PhD. Honorary Chair Alliance for Affordable Internet
Rules for NGN? ITU March 2006 Challenges of NGN regulation for developing countries: a perspective from South Africa Alison Gillwald LINK Centre Graduate.
Promoting IT Industry in Korea KOREA Young Nahn Baek Korea IT Industry Promotion Agency Date : 18 th.
18 TH AMENDMENT TO CONSTITUTION OF PAKISTAN REVIEW & POSSIBLE IMPLICATIONS FOR HEC.
Vientiane, Lao Peoples Democratic Republic, July 2012 ICT Standardization Challenges in Laos Ms. Phavanhna Douangboupha Deputy Director of Cooperation.
ECTELs Universal Service Activities Towards Bridging the Rural Urban Divide.
Joint ITU/ECA Regional Workshop on Information and Communication Technologies (ICT) Indicators Gaborone, Botswana October 2004
By MATSIKO Gonzague Rwanda Utilities Regulatory Authority(RURA) 10/23/20151.
Milner M. Makuni,
25 seconds left….. 24 seconds left….. 23 seconds left…..
Citizens in a Knowledge Society: rethinking education from scratch. Part 2 Policies for (e-)inclusion: from physical access to meaningful use Ismael Peña-López.
Media Literacy: Australian context & framework Nerida O’Loughlin General Manager, Outputs Division International Media Literacy Research Forum May 15 th,
ITU-D STUDY GROUPS A unique and neutral worldwide Forum where developed and developing countries meet to study through Questions matters of priority to.
ROYAL AUDIT AUTHORITY, SAI of BHUTAN 19th Working Group on IT Audit Presentation on ICT & IT Auditing in Bhutan 1.
Vision: A strong and capable civil society, cooperating and responsive to Cambodias development challenges 1.
The Draft of Lithuanian Information Society Development Strategy for
1 Switchover from Analogue to Digital Terrestrial Television Broadcasting in Central and Eastern Europe Case study of Serbia Péter Vári Belgrade, 28th.
Opportunities of ICT sector The Ministry of Information Technologies & Communications Ms. Dona ŞCOLA, Deputy Minister.
© Copyright International Telecommunication Union (ITU). All Rights Reserved page - 1 Alexander NTOKO Project Manager, ITU Electronic Commerce.
WAPECS - A more flexible spectrum management approach Isolde Goggin Chairperson of COMREG, Ireland, and RSPG Rapporteur on WAPECS.
© 2017 SlidePlayer.com Inc. All rights reserved.