In recent years, we have worked closely with Ofcom, our customers and the entire industry to further facilitate access to our chains and towers. This process brought us to our last product update, which was officially launched on April 1 and introduced many improvements. While the objective of this project is to improve road safety and reduce the accident rate, it also addresss some of the broader challenges of data exchange in infrastructure, including the development of a harmonized data exchange framework and cross-sector data model for all distribution companies, including telecommunications. Such data sharing and infrastructure allocation could be used in the future to help network builders plan broadband deployment routes. There are no standard pricing structures defined in the regulations, neither for access to infrastructure nor for infrastructure information. The rules stipulate that access to information fees must be fair and reasonable, with Ofcom disagreeing. However, in both areas, tariff structures are vague and may be exploited, in part because of the lack of reasonable cost guidelines. Are there other non-legislative and regulatory barriers to sharing infrastructure? Despite the potential savings resulting from the use of passive infrastructure for the use of gigabit networks, we believe that ATI regulations are not yet widespread in the UK. However, with the rapid increase in the scale of network deployment needed to meet the government`s ambitions for gigabit connectivity and full fibre at the national level, government, regulators and industry are once again looking at infrastructure sharing. Do you have any other proposals for government, regulators or industry on what can be done to improve infrastructure sharing or transparency of infrastructure data? Our first evidence-gathering process identified some significant barriers to the use of ITA regulations for access to other telecommunications and procurement infrastructure.

In the event of a dispute, they can be referred to Ofcom. Ofcom`s powers include the ability to set conditions and impose rights and obligations on parties to the dispute. The regulations require Ofcom to make a decision on disputes related to access to physical infrastructure within four months and to rule on all other disputes within two months. However, it is a dispute resolution system. Ofcom, for example, does not have the power to impose financial sanctions under ITA regulations. Ofcom`s decisions can be appealed. To date, Ofcom has not received any formal litigation under the ITA regulations. Now more than ever, it is clear that digital connectivity is essential to our communities, businesses and essential public services, and will only be so in the future. We must ensure that the UK has a first-class digital infrastructure to support it. Given the government`s objectives of improving digital connectivity in the UK and the potential benefits of common infrastructure, we are keen to understand why UK network managers do not seem to be making greater use of ATI regulations. We are also keen to understand the appetite of telecommunications operators for increased use of existing passive telecommunications and non-telecom infrastructure, and what changes could be made to these regulations to encourage them. The IAP discussion also mentions the importance of pia training and accreditation, which are essential to ensure network security and to ensure that existing infrastructure and equipment are not damaged.

CTTS Training is a PIA-approved accreditaion centre for PIA and helps CP comply with technical standards for wiring installation