The European 5G Conference 2024

Event Overview

The 2024 edition of The European 5G Conference took place on 30-31 January at the Hotel nhow Brussels Bloom. Now in its 8th year, the conference has an established reputation as Brussels’ leading meeting place for discussion on 5G policy.

The event, once again, provided the opportunity to hear from high-level policymakers and industry stakeholders on key themes such as investment, security, sustainability, emerging business models, and connectivity. It provided an update on progress that has been made towards the 2030 ‘Path to the Digital Decade’ targets, as well as offering a first opportunity to examine the outcomes from WRC-23 and at what this may mean for the future connectivity environment around 5G and future technologies. By looking back at the lessons learnt to date and forward to the path towards 5G Advanced and 6G, the event provided a comprehensive insight into all the key policy aspects that are shaping the 5G ecosystem in Europe.

Key Themes

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Where are we? Progress in 5G network rollout & expansion

Securing Europe’s 5G Networks and Architecture

Finding a fair and sustainable approach to finance 5G ecosystem

Harnessing 5G to help achieve Europe’s climate targets

Towards 5G Advanced and the evolution towards 6G

WRC-23 and 5G – what should be Europe’s aspirations and how can these be achieved?

Spectrum sharing and licencing in the 5G era - mid-band, mmWave and other key frequencies

View the Event Photos from 2023

Useful Information

Hotel nhow Brussels Bloom
Rue Royale 250
1210 Bruxelles
Belgium

Venue

Where is the conference being held?

This conference took place at the Hotel Nhow Brussels Bloom in Brussels.

Yes, there are registration fees associated with certain organisation types. You can find our more here.

This took place as a fully in-person event in Brussels. 

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Hotel nhow Brussels Bloom
Rue Royale 250
1210 Bruxelles
Belgium

Venue

We have secured preferential rooms rates at the following hotels

Hotel nhow Brussels Bloom

Same location as the event venue

You can book this reduced rate by clicking the below button. 

DoubleTree by Hilton Brussels

5 minute walk from the event venue

You can book this reduced rate by clicking the below button.

Hotel Indigo Brussels

5 minute walk from the event venue

You can book this reduced rate by clicking the below button.

Hotel Le Plaza Brussels

10 minute drive from the event venue

You can book this reduced rate by contacting the hotel and quoting the code FEUROPE24

Where is the conference being held?

This conference will take place at the Hotel Nhow Brussels Bloom in Brussels.

Yes, there are registration fees associated with certain organisation types. You can find our more here.

This will take place as a fully in-person event in Brussels. We hope you can join us!

Sign up to our newsletter to keep up to date with Forum Europe and Forum Global events.

Organisers & Partners

Organised by

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Platinum Partners

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Knowledge Partners

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Speakers Included

Renate Nikolay 240

Renate Nikolay

Deputy Director General, DG Connect
European Commission

Kamila Kloc

Kamila Kloc

Director – Digital Decade and Connectivity, DG Connect
European Commission

Alin Mituta

Alin Mituța

Member
European Parliament

Tonko Obuljen

Tonko Obuljen

Chair
BEREC

Lorena Boix Alonso

Lorena Boix Alonso

Director – Digital Society, Trust & Cybersecurity
European Commission

Aleksander Soltysik

Aleksander Soltysik

Chairman
RSPG

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Chris Woolford

Chairman, CEPT Electronic Communications Committee (ECC);
Director, International Spectrum Policy, Ofcom

Franco Accordino

Franco Accordino

Head of Unit, Investment in High Capacity Networks, DG Connect
European Commission

Alex-Kuhn-240

Alex Kühn

Head of Section, International Spectrum Affairs, Spectrum Planning and Innovative Spectrum Usage
BNetzA

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Jonas Wessel

Director of the Spectrum Department, Swedish Post and Telecom Agency (PTS);
Member, RSPG

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Eric Fournier

Director for Spectrum Planning and International Affairs
Agence Nationale des Fréquences (ANFR)

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Heidi Himmanen

Chief Adviser
Traficom

Steven Tas 240

Steven Tas

Chairman
ETNO

Isabelle Mauro 240

Isabelle Mauro

Director General
GSOA

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Luigi Ardito

Senior Director of Government Affairs EMEA
Qualcomm

Lotte A

Lotte Abildgaard

Director Public Policy, Europe
GSMA

Tobias Martinez

Tobias Martinez

Chairman
EWIA

Diane Mievis

Diane Mievis

Head of EU Telecoms & Sustainability Policy
Cisco

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Branimir Stantchev

Head of Sector, Spectrum for Wireless Broadband Representative
European Commission

Tonko Obuljen

Tonko Obuljen

Chair
BEREC

Kamila Kloc

Kamila Kloc

Director – Digital Decade and Connectivity, DG Connect
European Commission

Aleksander Soltysik

Aleksander Soltysik

Chairman
RSPG

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Chris Woolford

Chairman, CEPT Electronic Communications Committee (ECC);
Director, International Spectrum Policy, Ofcom

Franco Accordino

Franco Accordino

Head of Unit, Investment in High Capacity Networks, DG Connect
European Commission

Alex-Kuhn-240

Alex Kühn

Head of Section, International Spectrum Affairs, Spectrum Planning and Innovative Spectrum Usage
BNetzA

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Janette Stewart

Partner
Analysys Mason

Glyn-Carter

Glyn Carter

Future Spectrum Director
GSMA

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Luigi Ardito

Senior Director of Government Affairs EMEA
Qualcomm

Lotte A

Lotte Abildgaard

Director Public Policy, Europe
GSMA

Aleksander Soltysik

Aleksander Soltysik

Chairman
RSPG

Alex-Kuhn-240

Alex Kühn

Head of Section, International Spectrum Affairs, Spectrum Planning and Innovative Spectrum Usage
BNetzA

Agenda

All times listed are in local Brussels time (CET). 

Day 1
2024-01-30
Day 2
2024-01-31
09:00 - 09:10
Welcome and introductions
09:10 - 09:30
Session 1: Keynote Presentations
Session 1: Keynote Presentations image
Moderator: Janette Stewart
Partner, Analysys Mason
Session 1: Keynote Presentations image
Renate Nikolay
Deputy Director General, DG Connect, European Commission
09:30 - 11:00
Session 2: Delivering a blueprint towards a unified telecoms market in Europe

Following a public consultation held in early 2023, Commissioner Breton announced in October plans to redefine the regulation of the EU’s telecoms sector and continue the path towards the delivery of a telecoms single market in Europe. With the current Commission mandate ending this year, it is likely that a decision on any legislative action would be the responsibility of the new incoming Commission, but Commissioner Breton’s announcement contained a recommendation for a new ‘Digital Networks Act (DNA)’. This session will look at what the key objectives of this potential action should be in areas such as market fragmentation, investment, and ensuring the security of telecom infrastructures; and at what could be proposed to cut costs and red tape for 5G deployment, and change the ways in which networks are funded and secured. Against the backdrop of a rapidly evolving telecoms market, it will discuss the best approach to define and implement a blueprint to meet the objectives of delivering a single market and explore how this can help to ensure Europe’s continued place at the forefront of connectivity deployment and enable the true benefits of 5G and other key future technologies to be achieved.

  • What were the main takeaways from the results of the telecoms consultation earlier this year and what was outlined by Commissioner Breton in order to address these?
  • What are the four strands that have been proposed, what are the key objectives of each and how do they aim to drive forward Europe’s position as a global leader when it comes to 5G?
  • What are the main barriers to the delivery of a true European telecoms Single Market? What impact could overcoming these and the realisation of this key goal have on the continued development and rollout of 5G?
  • What are now the next steps to move from this initial announcement to the concrete steps that Commissioner Breton has said are required? What could be the potential shape of what he has proposed as a ‘’Digital Networks Act’?
  • What will be the likely timeframe ahead? With the announcement coming very late in the current Commission mandate, what could the potential impact be of the proposal ‘bridging the gap’ between the current and the new Commission?
  • How is it proposed that any new policy action builds on and fits within the context of existing regulatory actions in Europe, for example the 5G Action Plan, Gigabit Infrastructure Act and the EU Electronic Communications Code (EECC)?
  • What initial reactions have emerged from different industry stakeholders and at a member state level?
  • How can action at a European level help to strengthen the EU’s digital sovereignty and reduce its dependence on foreign technology providers?

 

Session 2: Delivering a blueprint towards a unified telecoms market in Europe image
Moderator: Janette Stewart
Partner, Analysys Mason
Session 2: Delivering a blueprint towards a unified telecoms market in Europe image
Tonko Obuljen
Chair, BEREC
Session 2: Delivering a blueprint towards a unified telecoms market in Europe image
Kamila Kloc
Director – Digital Decade and Connectivity, DG Connect, European Commission
Session 2: Delivering a blueprint towards a unified telecoms market in Europe image
Luigi Ardito
Senior Director of Government Affairs EMEA, Qualcomm
Session 2: Delivering a blueprint towards a unified telecoms market in Europe image
Lotte Abildgaard
Director Public Policy, Europe, GSMA
Session 2: Delivering a blueprint towards a unified telecoms market in Europe image
Tobias Martinez
Chairman, EWIA
Session 2: Delivering a blueprint towards a unified telecoms market in Europe image
Isabelle Mauro
Director General, GSOA
11:00 - 11:35
Refreshment and Networking Break
11:35 - 12:55
Session 3: The Path to the Digital Decade – where are we now and what should be the focus moving forward?

The European Commission’s ‘Path to the Digital Decade’ was launched in early 2023 with the aim of fostering cooperation and coordination between member states and monitoring progress that is being seen in the rollout of 5G and towards the 2030 targets that have been set. The Report on the state of the Digital Decade 2023, released last September, gave a first opportunity to measure the progress that had been made and what had been achieved and on whether deployment was meeting the goals that had been set and the ultimate target of ensuring 100% coverage by 2030. This session will provide an opportunity to look at the key findings of the Commission’s report as well as exploring the views of industry on the progress that is being seen. It will begin with the exclusive unveiling by ETNO of their annual State of Digital Communications Report, covering key facts and figures on the connectivity sector in Europe. Following this, we will move on to look more broadly at the trends that are emerging and the gaps that have been identified. Based on the current situation and considering the shift towards rollout of 5G standalone and 5G advanced, we will look at whether current targets and KPIs are still appropriate or whether a revision is required. With the general consensus being that progress has been made, but that gaps persist and that acceleration is needed, we’ll discuss what can be done to meet expectations and drive economic potential.
 

  • What were the findings and recommendations from the recent ‘State of the Digital Decade’ report? Are we on track to meet the Path to the Digital Decade targets?
  • What gaps were identified in the report in areas such as rural connectivity and fibre rollout? What needs to be done to address these?
    Based on the progress that has been made, is there a need to redefine targets and key KPIs?
  • What constitutes 5G connectivity, what quality of service or experience is needed to ensure targets translate into meaningful opportunity?
  • How can the move towards 5G standalone and 5G advanced be reflected in any new targets that are being set? Is there a need to consider elements such as latency and throughput?
  • How have approaches to 5G deployment been different across the globe? What can be learnt and where does Europe now sit compared to other regions when it comes to scale and pace of rollout?
  • What work is already being seen at a European and member state level to incentivise private investment, lower network rollout costs, and boost competitiveness? Is there more that could be done?
  • Moving forward, what should be the main aims and objectives for the new Commission and how can the progress that has already been made now be best built upon to hit future targets that are set?

 

Session 3: The Path to the Digital Decade – where are we now and what should be the focus moving forward? image
Moderator: Jillian Deutsch
Launch of the State of Digital Communications 2024 report
Launch of the State of Digital Communications 2024 report image
Steven Tas
Chairman, ETNO
Panel Discussion
Panel Discussion image
Alin Mituța
Member, European Parliament
Panel Discussion image
Maarit Palovirta
Senior Director of Regulatory Affairs, ETNO
Panel Discussion image
Carlota Reyners Fontana
Director, Markets and Cases II: Information Technology, Communication and Media, DG COMP, European Commission
Panel Discussion image
Ben Wreschner
Chief Economist & Head of Public Affairs, Vodafone Group
12:55 - 13:50
Lunch
13:50 - 15:00
Session 4: The 5G Funding Conundrum – Towards fair and sustainable investment models

The EU has stated that a minimum of €174bn of new investment is needed by 2030 to deliver on Digital Decade connectivity targets. The issue of where this investment can be found and the best way to financially structure a long-term, sustainable 5G ecosystem continues to be one of the most hotly debated topics at present. A key part of this is the issue around ‘fair share’ – a proposal from telecoms companies that tech giants, which account for a significant portion of internet traffic, should share with the cost of 5G rollout and expansion; and one which Big Tech argues is an internet tax and could harm the open internet and impact Europe’s digital transformation and economy. Beyond this issue however, there is a wider discussion to also be had around the investment environment around 5G, and at what can be done to encourage additional private investment and ensure the best use of the public funding that is available. This session will look to address all of these complex investment and funding issues. How can the required investment be secured, and how can we ensure that everyone is contributing in order to meet growing data traffic demand and continue to drive forward 5G and technology development across Europe?

 

  • Where does Europe sit when it comes to levels of public and private investment in 5G compared to other regions around the world?
  • Reaching the Digital Decade targets for gigabit connectivity and 5G may require a total investment of up to €174bn. Where does investment come from?
  • How successful has the funding that has been made available through the Recovery and Resilience Facility (RRF), the Connecting Europe Facility Digital programme (CEF Digital) and other investment mechanisms been in driving forward 5G rollout in Europe?
  • What can be done to develop an environment that makes private investment in the sector more attractive? How can innovative approaches to public funding mechanisms help with this?
  • What successes have been seen in cross-border 5G Corridors? Where have best practices been discovered and lessons learned?
  • With a number of recent investments in the sector seen from third country sovereign investment funds and private investment firms, how can it be ensured that strategies to encourage investment fit with Europe’s broader approach towards digital sovereignty?
  • What positions have emerged in the ‘fair share’ discussion from across the European institutions and member states?
  • What would be the socioeconomic effects of a cost-sharing approach, and what effect could it have on consumers, businesses and end users?
  • Are there other options on the table to address the decreasing returns that are being seen for telecoms operators across Europe, which are seen as an obstacle to external investment? To what extent could market consolidation or a shift towards pan-European telecoms operators play a part in developing a more sustainable ecosystem?
  • What ultimately is the best and fairest way forward to find the required funding to continue to rollout and upgrade networks and secure Europe’s digital future?

 

Session 4: The 5G Funding Conundrum – Towards fair and sustainable investment models image
Moderator: Lee Sanders
Managing Partner, Aetha Consulting
Session 4: The 5G Funding Conundrum – Towards fair and sustainable investment models image
Konstantinos Masselos
President, Hellenic Telecommunications & Post Commission (EETT)
Session 4: The 5G Funding Conundrum – Towards fair and sustainable investment models image
Franco Accordino
Head of Unit, Investment in High Capacity Networks, DG Connect, European Commission
Session 4: The 5G Funding Conundrum – Towards fair and sustainable investment models image
Matthieu Agogué
Deputy Chief Regulatory Officer, Orange
Session 4: The 5G Funding Conundrum – Towards fair and sustainable investment models image
Alexandre Roure
Head of Policy, CCIA
15:00 - 15:20
Refreshment and Networking Break
15:20 - 16:30
Session 5: Securing 5G – Ensuring safe, secure and resilient European connectivity

With 5G connectivity now playing a crucial role in Europe’s digital economy and society, security is a top priority in ensuring infrastructure and critical systems are kept safe from malicious actors and resilient against natural disasters. As the threat landscape keeps evolving, Europe has taken a proactive stance in addressing the security challenges posed by 5G and the integrated network of interconnected digital elements it supports with a number of complementary initiatives such as the EU 5G Cybersecurity toolbox, the EU 5G cybersecurity certification scheme as well as provisions included in the NIS2 (which is to be fully implemented by October 2024). This session will look at how secure 5G is now, how a comprehensive application of the EU 5G Cybersecurity toolbox, which had its second progress report published in June 2023, can be captured, as well as the progress that has been made at Member State and Europe-wide levels in limiting the involvement of high-risk suppliers and increasing the protection of critical infrastructures. It will also discuss the possible implications of provisions included in the Cyber Resilience Act aimed at addressing the expanding ‘attack surface’ caused by the proliferation of digital products and services. Moving forward, it will look at how the proposed DNA and other key cybersecurity strategies can build on the framework that is already in place to secure the future of 5G and beyond.

 

  • How can stakeholders work together to deliver network resilience requirements for a more secure Europe?
  • How can AI contribute to ensuring the security of 5G connectivity and how can it be ensured that humans are kept at the centre network security processes?
  • What role can technologies such as Quantum Key Distribution play to develop 5G security infrastructures?
  • What role can satellites and NTNs support a secure 5G infrastructure and to what extent can the proposed IRIS2 constellation help to contribute in this area?
  • With the Commission stating there is a “clear risk of persisting dependency on high-risk suppliers in the internal market”, how does Europe balance security and international cooperation?
  • What key findings and recommendations came out of the second progress report of the EU 5G Cybersecurity toolbox?
  • What will the implications of the CRA be for network operators?
  • How can this, alongside other key existing and proposed legislation such as the cyber resilience act and the DNA all be brought together to ensure a comprehensive and robust cyber framework that secures the future of 5G and beyond?

 

Session 5: Securing 5G – Ensuring safe, secure and resilient European connectivity image
Moderator: Iva Tasheva
Co-Founder & Cyber Security Lead, CYEN SCS
Session 5: Securing 5G – Ensuring safe, secure and resilient European connectivity image
Lorena Boix Alonso
Director – Digital Society, Trust & Cybersecurity, European Commission
Session 5: Securing 5G – Ensuring safe, secure and resilient European connectivity image
Evangelos Ouzounis
Head of Unit, Policy Development and Implementation, ENISA
Session 5: Securing 5G – Ensuring safe, secure and resilient European connectivity image
Sabine Meyer
Head of Section on Security in Telecommunications, BNetzA
Session 5: Securing 5G – Ensuring safe, secure and resilient European connectivity image
Mikko Karikytö
Chief Product Security Officer, Ericsson
Session 5: Securing 5G – Ensuring safe, secure and resilient European connectivity image
Thierry Berisot
Board Member, and Chair of Use Cases Working Group, EUWENA
16:30 - 17:30
Session 6: 5G Network Sustainability – How can a ‘Code of Conduct’ supplement existing efforts in this area?

5G connectivity is at the forefront of the green and digital transformation. Whilst the environmental benefits of 5G and its accompanying applications and smart solutions are clear to see, another key area is the sustainability of 5G networks themselves. Against this backdrop, the Commission has begun the process towards a Code of Conduct for the sustainability of electronic communications networks – a joint report with JRC has been prepared to explore aspects such as possible indicators and potential impact on taxonomy, with the aim of providing recommendations towards the preparation of a Code itself to be released by the end of 2025. This session will look at the work that is already being done on maximising the sustainability of 5G networks and the impact that a future Code of Conduct in this area could have in further driving this forward. It will look at the potential indicators that could be used to measure sustainability as part of the code, and how that could fit both with existing environmental frameworks in Europe and with EU Taxonomy.

 

  • What are the environmental impacts of 5G currently and what are the sustainability indicators that are used to measure this?
  • What were the key findings and recommendations of the recent study into the sustainability of electronic communications networks carried out by the European Commission / JRC and by BEREC?
  • What progress has been made towards a Code of Conduct for the sustainability of electronic communications networks and what are now the next steps? How might it complement existing 5G sustainability efforts, and what are the anticipated benefits and challenges of its implementation?
  • What indicators could be used to measure the sustainability of networks as part of the code, and how can it be ensured that these are easily verifiable and applied, leaving ideally no room for diverging interpretations?
  • How will the new Code of Conduct fit in the context of existing Codes of Conduct focussing on Data Centres and Broadband Equipment, and also broader legislative programmes, such as the EU Green Deal?
  • To what extent could a company’s adherence with any future Code of Conduct potentially become an indicator as part of the process to classify them as environmentally sustainable under the EU taxonomy? What impact could this have?

 

Session 6: 5G Network Sustainability – How can a ‘Code of Conduct’ supplement existing efforts in this area? image
Moderator: Lee Sanders
Managing Partner, Aetha Consulting
Session 6: 5G Network Sustainability – How can a ‘Code of Conduct’ supplement existing efforts in this area? image
Johannes Theiss
Team Leader - Policy Coordination, Future Connectivity Systems Unit, DG Connect, European Commission
Session 6: 5G Network Sustainability – How can a ‘Code of Conduct’ supplement existing efforts in this area? image
Joanna Sikora
Policy Officer, DG FISMA, European Commission
Session 6: 5G Network Sustainability – How can a ‘Code of Conduct’ supplement existing efforts in this area? image
Lara Connaughton
Sustainability Lead, International Unit, Comreg
Session 6: 5G Network Sustainability – How can a ‘Code of Conduct’ supplement existing efforts in this area? image
Laura Fernandez Cavas
Head of Sustainable Finance, Telefonica
09:00 - 09:20
Setting the Scene – Key Upcoming RSPG Priorities and Work Plans
Setting the Scene – Key Upcoming RSPG Priorities and Work Plans image
Aleksander Soltysik
Chairman, RSPG
09:20 - 09:40
Setting the Scene – 5G Progress and Upcoming Plans in the US
Setting the Scene – 5G Progress and Upcoming Plans in the US image
Ethan Lucarelli
Chief, Office of International Affairs, FCC
09:40 - 11:20
Session 7: Debriefing WRC-23 – What were the key takeaways and decisions and what might this mean for future 5G development and rollout in Europe?

WRC-23 in Dubai at the end of last year saw the culmination of 4 years of discussions around the best way to meet future connectivity requirements for 5G and other future technologies. Decisions were taken on a number of key mid-band frequencies that are crucial for setting the future direction of 5G evolution and beyond. This session will provide a first opportunity to digest and debrief on the outcomes of WRC-23, at the decisions that were taken and at what are now the next steps. Panellists will dive into questions and answers that have come out of Dubai and what this may mean for the immediate and long term objectives for 5G and more broadly for stakeholders across Europe – member states, connectivity providers and citizens.

 

  • What were the key agenda items for 5G at WRC-23, and what decisions were taken on these, both in Region 1 and elsewhere?
  • In which areas are there now clarity in the decisions that have been reached, and where are there still potential questions remaining?
  • To what extent do key industry groups now have access to sufficient spectrum to meet their future 5G and 6G connectivity requirements and to secure the continued growth and evolution of their sector?
  • What decisions have been made on the 6GHz band, and what impact will this have on 5G and 5G Advanced?
  • What are now the next steps to implement the decisions that have been taken and to make spectrum available as quickly and efficiently as possible? What is the likely timeline ahead?
  • To what extent can WRC-23 overall be said to have been a success for CEPT and Europe? Are there any lessons that can be taken into future conferences?
  • What agenda items are on the table for WRC-27 that may affect the continued evolution of 5G advanced and beyond, and what are likely to be the most hotly debated topics over the next 4 years?
Session 7: Debriefing WRC-23 – What were the key takeaways and decisions and what might this mean for future 5G development and rollout in Europe? image
Moderator: Marc Eschenberg
Partner, Aetha Consulting
Session 7: Debriefing WRC-23 – What were the key takeaways and decisions and what might this mean for future 5G development and rollout in Europe? image
Chris Woolford
Chairman, CEPT Electronic Communications Committee (ECC); & Director, International Spectrum Policy, Ofcom
Session 7: Debriefing WRC-23 – What were the key takeaways and decisions and what might this mean for future 5G development and rollout in Europe? image
Jonas Wessel
Director of the Spectrum Department, Swedish Post and Telecom Agency (PTS); & Member, RSPG
Session 7: Debriefing WRC-23 – What were the key takeaways and decisions and what might this mean for future 5G development and rollout in Europe? image
Glyn Carter
Future Spectrum Director, GSMA
Session 7: Debriefing WRC-23 – What were the key takeaways and decisions and what might this mean for future 5G development and rollout in Europe? image
Diane Mievis
Head of EU Telecoms & Sustainability Policy, Cisco
Session 7: Debriefing WRC-23 – What were the key takeaways and decisions and what might this mean for future 5G development and rollout in Europe? image
Eiman Mohyeldin
Head of Spectrum Standardization
Session 7: Debriefing WRC-23 – What were the key takeaways and decisions and what might this mean for future 5G development and rollout in Europe? image
Patrick van Niftrik
Chair, ITU Working Group, GSOA
11:00 - 11:20
Thinking Point
Thinking Point image
Alex Kuehn
Head of Section, International Spectrum Affairs, Spectrum Planning and Innovative Spectrum Usage, BNetzA
11:20 - 11:50
Refreshment and Networking Break