Broadband Practice leader
Anthony Bednarczyk is the Broadband Practice Leader at Fujitsu Network Communications, Inc. Leveraging his expertise in business strategy, disruptive technology, network design, integration, and operations, Anthony helps customers create broadband solutions that are value-driven and strategic. His career has included work with global technology companies on mergers and acquisitions, data analytics, software development and business development. Anthony holds an MBA from University of Texas at Austin, as well as a Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance and a Bachelor of Science in Economics from Southern Methodist University. In his downtime, he enjoys the outdoors, travel, and discovering new foods.
Since the National Telecommunications and Information Administration (NTIA) first announced the Broadband Equity, Access, and Deployment (BEAD) program, there has been considerable discussion about the opportunity it presents to close the digital divide across America. With more than $40 billion in funding to support planning, mapping and deployment of broadband networks, the outlook appears bright.
Use the BEAD program to build your broadband network The digital divide is the modern version of the haves and have-nots: some people have affordable access to a broadband network and others do not. The digital divide impacts the lives of many Americans, particularly in rural, suburban, and indigenous communities. That’s why the U.S. government
Building a fiber network in an underserved community One of the best things about my job is seeing a community grow and thrive because we’ve helped give them an essential service: reliable, affordable broadband. The process isn’t fast or easy, but when a community bands together, they can make a huge difference. And with Fujitsu’s
In recent years, there has been a lot of talk about the need to bridge the digital divide in America. The global COVID-19 pandemic not only accelerated the vital need to close this gap, but it also highlighted the disparity between those who have access to high-speed broadband and those who do not. Seemingly overnight,