世界各国のリアルタイムなデータ・インテリジェンスで皆様をお手伝い

リビアの通信、モバイル、ブロードバンド:統計データと分析

Libya - Telecoms, Mobile and Broadband - Statistics and Analyses

 

出版社 出版年月電子版価格 ページ数
BuddeComm
ブッデコム
2018年8月US$750
シングルユーザライセンス
65

サマリー

この調査レポートはリビアの通信、モバイル、ブロードバンドを調査・分析したBuddeCommの通信市場調査報告書です。

Overview

The Libya - Telecoms, Mobile and Broadband - Statistics and Analyses report includes all BuddeComm research data and analysis on this country. Covering trends and developments in telecommunications, mobile, internet, broadband, infrastructure and regulation.
Please review the Executive Summary and Table of Contents for more details.

Report Description

Libya’s LPTIC announced major investment program
Libya’s civil war has crippled the country’s economy and disrupted its telecommunications sector. Much of the telecom infrastructure has been destroyed or stolen, including about a quarter of the country’s mobile tower sites. Reconstruction efforts continue to be stymied by political and military disturbances which affect much of the country, while with two opposing administrations, in Tripoli and Tobruk, there is no consensus as to how to rebuild infrastructure on a national scale despite attempts to reach a political solution.
Due to these difficulties, and of heightened national security issues, telecom services have been regularly disrupted, particularly in the eastern region of the country. In June 2017 mobile and landline services were restored in Sirte after having been disconnected by Islamic State (a group ejected from the city after a two-year occupation). As a security measure, the main mobile network provider Libyana in July 2017 disconnected SIM cards owned by foreigners, on the basis that criminals and radical groups had been using the company’s network for their activities. Reregistering a SIM card now requires proof of ID.
In early 2015 the state telco (along with many other businesses) decamped to Malta, and since then both rival administrations have fought in the Maltese courts to assume control of the company. The economy, which largely collapsed in 2013 and 2014 with dramatic falls in GDP, is again showing growth though this is based on a very dire base. Economic uncertainties in recent years have stymied the ability of telcos to invest in infrastructure, though in mid-2018 the incumbent telco announced plans to invest up to $1.7 billion in a sign of its confidence in returning social and political stability.
Under the Gaddafi regime, virtually the entire telecom and internet sector was in government hands, with the unique situation wherein three government-owned mobile networks competed against each other. One of these networks, Libyana, was to have been privatised through an IPO in late 2014, though instead elements of the operator’s mobile network were split off to create a separate operator serving the eastern part of the country.
A new Telecommunications Law has been drafted and the government is in the process of establishing an independent regulatory authority. Since the downfall of the old regime, 25 ISPs have already been licensed to compete with the government-owned former monopoly, as well as 23 VSAT operators.
Destruction to telecom infrastructure aside, it remains superior to those in most other African countries. Considerable investment had been made by the former government in a next-generation national fibre optic backbone network. There was considerable expansion of DSL and WiMAX broadband services, and new international fibre connections and upgrades made to existing ones. Libya also had one of Africa’s first Fibre-to-the-Premises (FttP) deployments. The first terabit international fibre optic cable landed in the country in 2010, followed by a second in 2013. Investments into telecommunications infrastructure totalling S10 billion were earmarked for the 15 years to 2020, though given the civil strife in recent years it is difficult to say how much of this will be put into effect.
With one of the highest market penetration rates in Africa, the mobile voice market is approaching saturation, supported by some of the lowest tariffs on the continent and one of the highest per capita GDP levels. Opportunities remain in the broadband sector where market penetration is still relatively low. So far only one of the mobile networks has launched third-generation (3G) broadband services. Fixed-line penetration has fallen significantly because of the war but is also expected to see a renaissance, including fibre, as the demand for very high-speed broadband increases.
Key developments:

Al-Madar extends LTE service to Benghazi and Misurata;
LTT launches LTE-based fixed broadband network;
LPTIC signs $80 million contract with Arabsat to provide satellite broadband services;
LPTIC sets out agenda and investment program for coming years;
Italy-Libya cable upgraded to support 100Gb/s technology;
Libyana launches Libyas first LTE network;
Central Bank of Libya launches m-payment service with Al-Madar;
Libyana requiring proof of ID to reactivate SIM cards held by foreigners;
Ericsson and Nokia Networks contracted to deploy a national mobile broadband network;
Alcatel-Lucent signs contract with LITC to build a 1,000km subsea cable system linking Tripoli to Benghazi;
Report update includes Telecom Maturity Index charts and analyses, recent market developments.Companies mentioned in this report:
Al-Madar, Libyana, LibyaPhone, Libya Post and Telecommunication Information Technology (LPTIC), General Posts and Telecommunications Company (GPTC), Hatif Libya, Libya International Telecom Company (LITC), Libya Telecom & Technology (LTT), LAP Green Networks, Gateway, Thuraya, Phoenicia Group, Hermes Communications, Wiseband, Bentley Walker, Virtual Dimensions, Ericsson, Nokia, Alcatel-Lucent, Huawei Technologies, ZTE, Trans-Sahara.

Executive SummaryLibya’s LPTIC announced major investment program
Libya’s civil war has crippled the country’s economy and disrupted its telecommunications sector. Much of the telecom infrastructure has been destroyed or stolen, including about a quarter of the country’s mobile tower sites. Reconstruction efforts continue to be stymied by political and military disturbances which affect much of the country, while with two opposing administrations, in Tripoli and Tobruk, there is no consensus as to how to rebuild infrastructure on a national scale despite attempts to reach a political solution.
Due to these difficulties, and of heightened national security issues, telecom services have been regularly disrupted, particularly in the eastern region of the country. In June 2017 mobile and landline services were restored in Sirte after having been disconnected by Islamic State (a group ejected from the city after a two-year occupation). As a security measure, the main mobile network provider Libyana in July 2017 disconnected SIM cards owned by foreigners, on the basis that criminals and radical groups had been using the company’s network for their activities. Reregistering a SIM card now requires proof of ID.
In early 2015 the state telco (along with many other businesses) decamped to Malta, and since then both rival administrations have fought in the Maltese courts to assume control of the company. The economy, which largely collapsed in 2013 and 2014 with dramatic falls in GDP, is again showing growth though this is based on a very dire base. Economic uncertainties in recent years have stymied the ability of telcos to invest in infrastructure, though in mid-2018 the incumbent telco announced plans to invest up to $1.7 billion in a sign of its confidence in returning social and political stability.
Under the Gaddafi regime, virtually the entire telecom and internet sector was in government hands, with the unique situation wherein three government-owned mobile networks competed against each other. One of these networks, Libyana, was to have been privatised through an IPO in late 2014, though instead elements of the operator’s mobile network were split off to create a separate operator serving the eastern part of the country.
A new Telecommunications Law has been drafted and the government is in the process of establishing an independent regulatory authority. Since the downfall of the old regime, 25 ISPs have already been licensed to compete with the government-owned former monopoly, as well as 23 VSAT operators.
Destruction to telecom infrastructure aside, it remains superior to those in most other African countries. Considerable investment had been made by the former government in a next-generation national fibre optic backbone network. There was considerable expansion of DSL and WiMAX broadband services, and new international fibre connections and upgrades made to existing ones. Libya also had one of Africa’s first Fibre-to-the-Premises (FttP) deployments. The first terabit international fibre optic cable landed in the country in 2010, followed by a second in 2013. Investments into telecommunications infrastructure totalling S10 billion were earmarked for the 15 years to 2020, though given the civil strife in recent years it is difficult to say how much of this will be put into effect.
With one of the highest market penetration rates in Africa, the mobile voice market is approaching saturation, supported by some of the lowest tariffs on the continent and one of the highest per capita GDP levels. Opportunities remain in the broadband sector where market penetration is still relatively low. So far only one of the mobile networks has launched third-generation (3G) broadband services. Fixed-line penetration has fallen significantly because of the war but is also expected to see a renaissance, including fibre, as the demand for very high-speed broadband increases.
Key developments:

Al-Madar extends LTE service to Benghazi and Misurata;
LTT launches LTE-based fixed broadband network;
LPTIC signs $80 million contract with Arabsat to provide satellite broadband services;
LPTIC sets out agenda and investment program for coming years;
Italy-Libya cable upgraded to support 100Gb/s technology;
Libyana launches Libyas first LTE network;
Central Bank of Libya launches m-payment service with Al-Madar;
Libyana requiring proof of ID to reactivate SIM cards held by foreigners;
Ericsson and Nokia Networks contracted to deploy a national mobile broadband network;
Alcatel-Lucent signs contract with LITC to build a 1,000km subsea cable system linking Tripoli to Benghazi;
Report update includes Telecom Maturity Index charts and analyses, recent market developments.Companies mentioned in this report:
Al-Madar, Libyana, LibyaPhone, Libya Post and Telecommunication Information Technology (LPTIC), General Posts and Telecommunications Company (GPTC), Hatif Libya, Libya International Telecom Company (LITC), Libya Telecom & Technology (LTT), LAP Green Networks, Gateway, Thuraya, Phoenicia Group, Hermes Communications, Wiseband, Bentley Walker, Virtual Dimensions, Ericsson, Nokia, Alcatel-Lucent, Huawei Technologies, ZTE, Trans-Sahara.



目次

Key statistics Country overview Telecommunications market Market analysis Regional Africa Market Comparison TMI vs GDP Mobile and mobile broadband Fixed and mobile broadband Regulatory environment General Authority for Information and Telecommunications (GAIT) Market liberalisation Second national operator (SNO) licence Mobile licence - 2011 Voice over Internet Protocol (VoIP) Fixed network operators LPTIC/GPTC/Hatif Libya Telecommunications infrastructure National fibre backbone Next Generation Network (NGN) International infrastructure International submarine fibre Satellite LAP Green Networks Fixed-line broadband market Introduction and statistical overview Market analysis Broadband statistics Fixed-line broadband technologies Digital Subscriber Line (DSL) Networks Fibre-to-the-Premises (FttP) Other fixed broadband services Mobile market Market analysis Mobile statistics Mobile data SMS and MMS Mobile broadband Mobile infrastructure 4G (LTE) 3G Other infrastructure developments Satellite mobile Major mobile operators Al-Madar Libyana LibyaPhone Mobile content and applications Mobile TV M-payment Related reportsList of Tables

Table 1 - Top Level Country Statistics and Telco Authorities - Libya - 2018 (e)
Table 2 - Historic - Fixed lines in service and teledensity - 1999 - 2009
Table 3 - Fixed lines in service and teledensity - 2010 - 2018
Table 4 - International bandwidth - 2001 - 2016
Table 5 - Historic - Internet users and penetration rate in Libya - 1999 - 2009
Table 6 - Internet users and penetration rate in Libya - 2010 - 2018
Table 7 - Fixed broadband subscribers - 2006 - 2018
Table 8 - Historic - Mobile subscribers and penetration rate in Libya - 1999 - 2009
Table 9 - Mobile subscribers and penetration rate in Libya - 2010 - 2018
Table 10 - Active mobile broadband subscribers - 2013 - 2018
Table 11 - Al-Madar mobile subscribers - 2013 - 201
Table 12 - Libyana mobile subscribers - 2013 - 2018List of Charts

Chart 1 - Overall Africa view - Telecoms Maturity Index vs GDP per Capita - 2018
Chart 2 - North Africa - Telecoms Maturity Index vs GDP per Capita - 2018
Chart 3 - Africa - Middle-tier Telecoms Maturity Index (Market Challengers) - 2018
Chart 4 - North Africa - Telecoms Maturity Index by country - 2018
Chart 5 - North Africa mobile subscriber penetration versus mobile broadband penetration - 2018
Chart 6 - North Africa fixed and mobile penetration rates - 2018
Chart 7 - Fixed lines in service and teledensity - 2005 - 2018
Chart 8 - Internet users and penetration rate in Libya - 2005 - 2018
Chart 9 - Mobile subscribers and penetration rate - 2005 - 2018List of Exhibits

Exhibit 1 - Map of Libya
Exhibit 2 - Generalised Market Characteristics by Market Segment
Exhibit 3 - North Africa - Key Characteristics of Telecoms Markets by Country

 

ページTOPに戻る

あなたが最近チェックしたレポート一覧

  • 最近チェックしたレポートはありません。

お問合は、お電話またはWEBから承ります。お見積もりの作成もお気軽にご相談ください。

webからのお問合せはこちらのフォームから承ります

このレポートへのお問合せ

03-3582-2531

電話お問合せもお気軽に

<無料>メルマガに登録する

 

 

ページTOPに戻る