Shopping Cart 0
Cart Subtotal
AED 0

Yemen - Telecoms, Mobile and Broadband - Statistics and Analyses

Restricted to one authorized user; Open on 1 PC/ mobile / Tablet only.
Print Option: Yes
Copy Option: No
Deliverable Format : PDF Via Email

Single User License
AED 2753

Access to Printed Report; No Soft Copy
Print Option: N/A
Copy Option: N/A
Deliverable Format : Printed Publication/ Book by Post

Hard Copy License
AED 3120

Restricted to one authorized user; Open on 1 PC/ mobile / Tablet only.
Print Option: Yes
Copy Option: No
Deliverable Format : PDF Via Email

Site License
AED 11010

Multiple Users within the Company/ Enterprise
Print Option: Yes
Copy Option: Yes
Deliverable Format : Excel, PDF Via Email

Corporate User License
AED 11010
  • Details
  • Table Of Content
  • Licence Rights
  • Section Purchase
  • Products and Companies

Details

Yemen is a unique market for telecommunications providers to operate in because the ongoing civil conflict has resulted in around 75% of the population reportedly needing humanitarian assistance. In addition, it is a dangerous market for company personnel as well as destructive for infrastructure such as mobile towers which are often deliberately targeted.

In this situation, just supplying basic telecommunications services to the community becomes extremely challenging. It is difficult to perform maintenance to infrastructure in areas of open conflict and the safety of staff must be a top priority.

Despite this however, it is also vital that emergency communications services are available in order to perhaps convey warnings to citizens; allow aid organisations to co-ordinate their efforts; facilitate crisis mapping and provide information regarding access to food and medical relief.

Aid organisations, including those assisting to resolve telecommunications services, also face challenges moving about Yemen due to the security issues. One such aid organisation, the Emergency Telecommunication Cluster (ETC), has been operating in Yemen for a few years and is providing security telecommunications services and basic internet and power charging stations, where possible. ETC utilises a mix of technologies and particularly relies on satellite for some of the more difficult areas.

Satellite and radio communications have become important technologies generally to supply services in Yemen as in the rural and remote areas there is a scarcity of telecommunications equipment, infrastructure and service providers such as ISPs.

Until telecommunications infrastructure can be improved across Yemen and the civil unrest stabilises there will be very little progress ahead for the sector in the short term.

Please note: Yemen can be a difficult market to research given the volatile civil unrest and rising concerns regarding famine. All recent statistics are estimated only as the current situation is largely unknown. There is reportedly significant destruction to telecoms infrastructure.

Key developments:

Yemen had done much to upgrade and expand its telecom sector prior to the civil unrest. However tele-density remains among the lowest in the Arab states, reflecting Yemens status as one of the poorest countries in the region.

Yemen is heavily dependent upon its revenue generated by oil production; however, the economy faces ongoing hardship as oil reserves deplete.

 

Companies mentioned in this report include:

TeleYemen, Public Telecommunications Corporation (PTC), Yemen Mobile, SabaFon, MTN Yemen, Y Telecom, Emergency Telecommunications Cluster (ETC), DARE submarine cable consortium.

READ MORE

Table Of Content

Scope

Table 1 Country statistics Yemen-2018

Table 2 Telephone network statistics Yemen 2018

Table 3 Fixed broadband statistics Yemen 2018

Table 4 Mobile statistics Yemen 2019

Table 5 National telecommunications authority

Table 6 Yemen GDP and inflation 2012 2018

Table 7 Fixed lines in service and teledensity 1995-2018

Table 8 Internet penetration and households with Internet access 2010-2016

Table 9 Yemen-Fixed broadband subscribers 2005-2018

Table 10-International Internet bandwidth 2005-2016

Table 11 Yemen-mobile subscriptions and penetration 2013 2019

Table 12 Yemen-active mobile broadband subscriptions 2011-2017

Table 13 MTN Yemen-subscribers, ARPU, and market share 2009 2017

Table 14 MTN Yemen revenue and capex 2014 2017

Table 15 SabaFon subscribers 2004 2017 Q2List of Charts

Chart 1 Mobile subscriber penetration versus mobile broadband penetration 2013 2017

Licence Rights

• Single User Licences (for access by one person),
• 10 User Licences (for access for up to 10 Users),
• 20 User Licences (for access for up to 20 Users), and
• Site Licences (allow access by all staff within the country of purchase).

Section Purchase

To know more information on Purchase by Section, please send a mail to support@kenresearch.com

Products and Companies

Products

paul budde communication, buddecomm, telecomunications research, country profile, forcast, forcasting, estimates, Broadband Fixed, Companies (Major Players), Internet, Mobile & Wireless Broadband and Media, Mobile Communications (voice and infrastructure), Regulations & Government Policies, Strategies & Analyses (Industry & Markets), Telecoms Infrastructure, The Middle East, Yemen


Companies

TeleYemen, Public Telecommunications Corporation (PTC), Yemen Mobile, SabaFon, MTN Yemen, Y Telecom, Emergency Telecommunications Cluster (ETC), DARE submarine cable consortium.

Yemen is a unique market for telecommunications providers to operate in because the ongoing civil conflict has resulted in around 75% of the population reportedly needing humanitarian assistance. In addition, it is a dangerous market for company personnel as well as destructive for infrastructure such as mobile towers which are often deliberately targeted.

In this situation, just supplying basic telecommunications services to the community becomes extremely challenging. It is difficult to perform maintenance to infrastructure in areas of open conflict and the safety of staff must be a top priority.

Despite this however, it is also vital that emergency communications services are available in order to perhaps convey warnings to citizens; allow aid organisations to co-ordinate their efforts; facilitate crisis mapping and provide information regarding access to food and medical relief.

Aid organisations, including those assisting to resolve telecommunications services, also face challenges moving about Yemen due to the security issues. One such aid organisation, the Emergency Telecommunication Cluster (ETC), has been operating in Yemen for a few years and is providing security telecommunications services and basic internet and power charging stations, where possible. ETC utilises a mix of technologies and particularly relies on satellite for some of the more difficult areas.

Satellite and radio communications have become important technologies generally to supply services in Yemen as in the rural and remote areas there is a scarcity of telecommunications equipment, infrastructure and service providers such as ISPs.

Until telecommunications infrastructure can be improved across Yemen and the civil unrest stabilises there will be very little progress ahead for the sector in the short term.

Please note: Yemen can be a difficult market to research given the volatile civil unrest and rising concerns regarding famine. All recent statistics are estimated only as the current situation is largely unknown. There is reportedly significant destruction to telecoms infrastructure.

Key developments:

Yemen had done much to upgrade and expand its telecom sector prior to the civil unrest. However tele-density remains among the lowest in the Arab states, reflecting Yemens status as one of the poorest countries in the region.

Yemen is heavily dependent upon its revenue generated by oil production; however, the economy faces ongoing hardship as oil reserves deplete.

 

Companies mentioned in this report include:

TeleYemen, Public Telecommunications Corporation (PTC), Yemen Mobile, SabaFon, MTN Yemen, Y Telecom, Emergency Telecommunications Cluster (ETC), DARE submarine cable consortium.

READ MORE

Scope

Table 1 Country statistics Yemen-2018

Table 2 Telephone network statistics Yemen 2018

Table 3 Fixed broadband statistics Yemen 2018

Table 4 Mobile statistics Yemen 2019

Table 5 National telecommunications authority

Table 6 Yemen GDP and inflation 2012 2018

Table 7 Fixed lines in service and teledensity 1995-2018

Table 8 Internet penetration and households with Internet access 2010-2016

Table 9 Yemen-Fixed broadband subscribers 2005-2018

Table 10-International Internet bandwidth 2005-2016

Table 11 Yemen-mobile subscriptions and penetration 2013 2019

Table 12 Yemen-active mobile broadband subscriptions 2011-2017

Table 13 MTN Yemen-subscribers, ARPU, and market share 2009 2017

Table 14 MTN Yemen revenue and capex 2014 2017

Table 15 SabaFon subscribers 2004 2017 Q2List of Charts

Chart 1 Mobile subscriber penetration versus mobile broadband penetration 2013 2017

• Single User Licences (for access by one person),
• 10 User Licences (for access for up to 10 Users),
• 20 User Licences (for access for up to 20 Users), and
• Site Licences (allow access by all staff within the country of purchase).

To know more information on Purchase by Section, please send a mail to support@kenresearch.com

Products

paul budde communication, buddecomm, telecomunications research, country profile, forcast, forcasting, estimates, Broadband Fixed, Companies (Major Players), Internet, Mobile & Wireless Broadband and Media, Mobile Communications (voice and infrastructure), Regulations & Government Policies, Strategies & Analyses (Industry & Markets), Telecoms Infrastructure, The Middle East, Yemen


Companies

TeleYemen, Public Telecommunications Corporation (PTC), Yemen Mobile, SabaFon, MTN Yemen, Y Telecom, Emergency Telecommunications Cluster (ETC), DARE submarine cable consortium.