[Candice Jones] Pay-TV provider Walking on Water Television (WowTV) has finally received the funding it needs to get a multi-channel broadcasting service off the ground and will have a commercial product available "as soon as possible".
[Candice Jones] A big battle between broadcasters and telecommunications providers over digital dividend spectrum may be on the horizon.
[Candice Jones] The Department of Communications is building a digital migration office that will oversee the implementation of South Africa's migration from analogue to digital TV. In the process, the already-established Digital Dzonga advisory council will also face some changes.
[Candice Jones] SuperSport has let go of rugby commentator Andrew (Tank) Lanning after he revealed market-sensitive information about the company on popular social media platform Twitter.
[Candice Jones] National Treasury has allocated a significant budget to the Department of Communications over the next three years to assist in the country's migration from analogue to digital terrestrial television.
[Candice Jones] A dispute lodged by the UK's Vodafone at the Advertising Standards Authority appears to have inadvertently provided insights into Vodacom's plans to rebrand itself this year. Vodafone owns 65% of Vodacom.
[Candice Jones] Initial reports suggest alarms monitoring heating in the Johannesburg data centre housing 24.com's entire web presence was to blame for the downtime experienced by News24 and other high-profile websites this past weekend.
[Candice Jones] Former SABC GCEO Solly Mokoetle says he has not been asked to take up the position of director-general at the Department of Communications.
[Candice Jones] The battle over which standard South Africa will use for digital terrestrial television rages on, with a plan by the National Association of Manufacturers in Electronics Components (NAMEC) to contest a decision by cabinet in favour of the European system.
[Candice Jones] The BlackBerry. Traditionally used by men in grey suits - bankers, accountants and lawyers. If you used a BlackBerry, you were a corporate nerd, tied to your company's email system. Not anymore.