Telstra chief executive David Thodey has again embarked on a major restructuring effort within Telstra, representing the latest in half a dozen such initiatives since the executive took Telstra's reins in mid-2009.
Telstra chief executive David Thodey has maintained a clause in his company's $11 billion contract with Telstra and the Federal Government unveiled yesterday would have negligible impact on Telstra's business, despite other company leaders having slammed the clause as being anti-competitive.
The controversial clause in Telstra's National Broadband Network agreement prohibiting the telco from promoting its wireless solutions as a direct alternative to the NBN's fibre continues to draw interest, despite protestations from Telstra chief executive David Thodey that the clause would only have a minor impact on his company's operations.
David Thodey, the Big T’s big T, has announced new appointments and “major initiatives” that will focus on customers and the NBN, with Australians set to watch whether Telstra’s Thodey has the ticker to truly make outstanding customer service one of the real legacies of the ongoing Thodey era.
Telstra CEO, David Thodey, has announced a major restructuring of the company in move designed to "sharpen the company's focus on customers and position Telstra for industry changes including the National Broadband Network."
After a year in the job, Telstra CEO David Thodey, has moved to reshape the organisation, with a shakeup of the executive ranks and wheeling in a heavyweight exec from the UK to head up consumer and channels marketing.
Telstra CEO David Thodey has laid the dominant telco's political cards on the table and they appear to side with the LNP Coalition. After the Telstra investors meeting yesterday, Mr Thodey effectively told journalists that the Opposition's FttN would be faster and cheaper to deploy and a switch of governments would not financially disadvantage Telstra.
For several years now I have been asking Telstra to bring femtocells to Australia as they eliminate blackspots via existing wired broadband, as Optus put Telstra and David Thodey’s claims of putting the customer first to shame by saying ‘yes’ to an Australian femtocell trial.