AT&T intro’s managed network service

closeThis article could be out of date, as it was published 2 years 7 months 24 days ago.

US-based telecommunications giant AT&T is looking to encourage more large and medium enterprises around the world – including in New Zealand – to consider managed network services as a means of simplifying the work of their IT departments.

The company last month introduced a new solution, AT&T Network Sourcing, that offers everything from network consulting and design to management and integration to planning for future network upgrades.

AT&T has a team of around 40 people in New Zealand, based in offices in Auckland and Wellington. 

Don Herring, senior vice president of AT&T, says network sourcing is one way for large and medium enterprises to deal with the increasing complexity of IT demands. 

“We have taken our experience managing networks for very large, global enterprises and integrated it into a flexible solution for a broader set of customers,” Herring says.

Support services on offer include enterprise mobility, security, voice, IP telephony, virtual private networking, local area networking, and cloud solutions.

AT&T’s local customers include the New Zealand branches of many multi-national organisations, as well as organisations with large global footprints such as New Zealand Trade & Enterprise and Fisher & Paykel.

Go here for more on AT&T Network Sourcing.

Follow Us
on Google+

Hilton Auckland

As more and more conferences and events arrive in New Zealand, the opportunity to gain knowledge and build networks becomes better every day. Conferences can be hard work, and there’s nothing like retiring to a nice hotel room at the end of the day to relax and rest. But how do you turn a night in a hotel room into a lesson in building brand loyalty?   Read More →

Android App Review: Vimeo

NetGuide I review a lot of apps that, for one reason or another, aren’t that good. But it’s rare to find one that’s actually irredeemably broken. Video sharing website Vimeo’s app, however, is closer than it should be for an app with such obvious potential.   Read More →