If Britain leaves, Britain’s telecoms industry will be left without a central, single regulatory body.
That would mean there will be no national standards governing the way the industry operates.
“It would be completely at odds with the way we are governed now,” said John Longworth, a former British government telecoms regulator who now runs Telefonica in Singapore.
“The idea that we would have a single regulator to deal with telecommunications is absolutely wrong.”
This would mean the UK’s existing telecoms regulators would be replaced by new ones, leaving consumers without any clear voice of authority on issues such as prices, roaming and access to services.
Theresa May has promised to scrap the European Court of Justice, which the British government has called “a European court of last resort” for resolving disputes between the European Commission and telecoms companies.
She has said she will make it easier for Britain to leave the European Community, the bloc’s trading bloc.
However, this is a long way from having a single voice in the telecoms world.
A recent study by the UK-based think tank Broadband for Britain found that while the Commission has a clear role in regulating the telecom industry, the UK is left to regulate itself and its own national telecoms laws.
Broadband, which includes Telefónica, provides broadband services for businesses, including those in the health sector, schools and universities.
Its chief executive, Stephen Fry, said that leaving the EU would create a “new national regulation regime for telecommunications services”.
However, he said it would be “unclear” whether the Commission would take any such action.
The European Commission did not respond to a request for comment on this story.
Broadline said it has “never” taken a “crisis management” role with telecoms providers.
However it did say it would help ensure a “free and fair competition environment” for all telecoms services.
Broadspectrum, a company that specialises in providing broadband services to businesses, said it is “actively involved” in the negotiations, but said it could not comment on specific issues.
The UK government has not provided any details about its plans for a new regulatory framework.
However in July, the government’s policy unit released a document outlining the new regulatory arrangements.
Broadnet said it had been asked by the government to assist with a “comprehensive” regulatory approach to telecommunications and that it has no role in any of the details.
Broad Spectrum said it does not comment “on any matter that has not been made public” and it “does not comment upon the contents of other communications between us”.
It said it did not have any role in setting the standards or regulations governing telecoms.
BroadSpectrum said the document was not in any way binding on the company.
Broadcom, the European telecoms giant, which is based in the Netherlands, has also said it will not be involved in the UK telecoms negotiations.
BroadCom’s chairman, Frank Schriever, said the EU has “no plans to replace the Commission.”
The UK Government has said it wants to leave Europe because it has been “misleading” about its future position in the EU, according to a leaked draft of its Brexit negotiating strategy.
BroadBroadspectrum has said the European commission is “misled” about the UK negotiating position on telecoms and its telecommunications sector, and that the UK should consider its future in the bloc.
Broadcaster NME, which has been broadcasting in Britain since 1983, said a UK exit would mean “the end of the UK as we know it”.
Broadspectres chairman, Paul Waugh, said he was concerned by the prospect of a new regulator and that “this is one of the most important areas of regulatory uncertainty we’ve seen in recent times”.
“It’s going to have an enormous impact on the way businesses and consumers interact with the UK.”
A former British regulator, John Longwell, said “a big part of what the industry is about is the level of communication between customers and the providers”.
Broadband in the United Kingdom Broadband services in the country were provided by Telefonica, which was founded in 1887.
Broadwave said it provides broadband in the U.K. to approximately 100 million people.
The U.S. company also operates in the British Isles and Scotland.
The telecoms sector employs about 8 million people in the nation.
In the U-K., there are roughly 12,000 telecoms employees.
Broadworks in the Philippines Broadworks is based on the island of Mindanao, a U.N. protected territory.
The Philippines, which also has a population of over a billion people, is the world’s biggest exporter of telecommunications equipment.
Broadwick’s chairman Paul Waghrood said he had “never had a problem” with Broadworks, but that “it is a company whose reputation has been damaged by the