The National Broadband Network saw big changes in 2014 -- but one thing that didn't change is that most of us still can't access it. These are the 10 most popular NBN posts from Lifehacker in 2014.
Fibre picture from Shutterstock
The National Broadband Network (NBN) plan the Coalition took to the 2013 election included a promise that its NBN plans would be subject to a cost-benefit analysis before rollout and that the majority of Australians would be connected to higher-speed services by 2016. Six months later, neither of those things is true anymore.
The National Broadband Network (NBN) has outlined its construction plans until June 2016, which will add an additional 1.9 million homes to the network. Have you finally got lucky in the NBN lottery? Find out with our interactive map and full listing of the new locations.
I guess it's better to be in a suburb where fibre-to-the-node (FTTN) NBN connections are promised than to be in one where no-one knows what's happening. NBN Co has released a list of the first 140 suburbs that will be set up.
Communications Minister Malcolm Turnbull took part in a 15-minute Q&A on Facebook this morning, hosted at Facebook's Californian HQ. Predictably, the National Broadband Network (NBN) was one of the main issues raised in the 300-odd questions posted by users. Here's what he said on technology and related topics.
Future plans for the National Broadband Network (NBN) are anything but certain -- the only way to be sure you'll gain access to a fast fibre connection is to move to a location where it already exists. Here are 10 suggestions for places that might be worth the journey.
TPG first announced plans for an "unlimited" broadband service way back in September 2012. That deal is finally available, but as with any purportedly unlimited deal, it pays to read the fine print carefully.
NBN Co has updated its rollout maps with a new level of detail showing where preparation work for FTTP rollouts is occurring.
Anyone who's not in an area which has current National Broadband Network (NBN) rollout plans is complaining about the fact they have no prospect of high-speed connections in the near future. But what are actual customers who can get on the NBN complaining about?
It's not clear for many of us when (if ever) the National Broadband Network (NBN) will ever arrive. But for people who can already connect to the high-speed fibre network, which providers are they actually choosing?
Australia Post, and its predecessors, go back over 200 years. The first Australian postmaster began work in the colony of New South Wales in 1809. At federation, the colonial post offices were combined into the Post Master's General department, and in 1975 the name 'Australia Post' was born. So with such a long history of government ownership, why should Australia Post be privatised?