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Thursday, September 15, 2011


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Our broadband ialialsntton and wireless infrastructure services are conducted through Tower West Communications, Inc. (Tower West). Tower West operates on a national basis under a new business model and with new management and new staff. Our focus is in the expansion of our wireless infrastructure services. Our direction is to support the increased demands and the deployment of wireless/tower system services with leading telecommunication companies in providing them with maintenance and upgrading of wireless telecommunications sites; site surveys, collocation facilitation, tower construction and antenna ialialsntton to tower system integration, hardware and software ialialsnttons.Juniper Group follows a strategy that leads to becoming a significant business force in providing high value services to the infrastructure services market.Juniper Group, Inc. (OTCBB:JNIP) is a publicly traded holding company, predominantly operating in the broadband ialialsntton and wireless infrastructure service. The Company is providing its services to build the infrastructure that supports next generation wireless technology. We build, upgrade and maintain and monitor our natione2€™s critical communication elements and assure restoration of services in the face of unplanned events.Juniper Group follows a strategy to become a significant business force in providing high value services in the infrastructure service market on a national basis. The Companye2€™s initial business strategy focuses on acquiring companies that provide services to the wireless telecommunication companies, as well as organically increasing its presence in the wireless infrastructure services community on a national basis.March 6, 2009 | 6:38 am

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I'm trying to proomte the idea of a utility broadband channel, separated off from the bandwidth used to deliver consumer services.The point is that,up until now, broadband has been used simply to provide Internet access, telephony and television. However broadband can be also used for a range of other purposes. Broadband is basically an always-on channel for data. It can therefore be used to, for instance, support smart metering, allow remote management of electricity use to manage peak energy demand, deliver telecare and telehealth services, and support local security services. It also could be used to provide access to local services and information; including for instance local educational resources for schools, without data needing to be sent onto the internet and back.Many of these services are becoming increasingly important to deliver key Government Policy Agendas such as Smart Metering, Renewable Energy, fuel poverty, health and social care of the aging population and so on, and have a clear and growing economic valueSome of these can be done over wireless or the normal telephone line, but the low bandwidth and, more importantly, poor quality of service, limit the capabilities of the services offered.The problem is that there are a number of barriers to broadband being utilised in this way: Many people do not have broadband so a ubiquitous service cannot be provided At the moment these services could only be delivered over the Internet, which means that QoS is more difficult to guarantee. It also adds unnecessarily to the data transport costs of Communications Providers The Communications Providers could offer this over a VPN via their existing broadband service to customers, but this would require service providers to make arrangements with each Communications Provider separately It would also challenge the Communications Providers business model in that they are paid by the end customer to provide broadband internet access, but if service providers such as Hospitals paid for dedicated bandwidth to provide a channel into people's homes to deliver healthcare services, this would have to be taken away from the bandwidth they provide to the end userThe result Consumers are losing the benefits of valuable services Public policy objectives are more difficult to achieve Important revenue streams are being lost which could significantly contribute to the business case for upgrading the broadband infrastructure in the UK Business opportunities are being lostA PropositionThat a universal service obligation be laid on all owners of networks providing superfast broadband services to customers to provide a dedicated and firewalled channel to all homes, separate to that used to deliver conventional triple play. The channel would be funded through the providers of services over it and could potentially provide a significant income stream to the network owner.The bandwidth required is for negotiation and may depend partly on the capacity of the network, but could indicatively be 2Mbs symmetrical.It would need to be managed as an open access network and used to deliver services from a range of providers, who would pay according to a clear and transparent funding mechanism.The time is ripe for this, as the extra revenues it would provide would add to the business case for the move to superfast broadband, which, in turn would provide spare capacity to make it easy to provide an open channel to deliver these services.

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