Deutsche Telekom
Deutsche Telekom AG
Aktiengesellschaft
Traded as FWBDTE
Industry Telecommunications
Founded 1995; 23 years ago (1995)
(Privatisation)
1996; 22 years ago (1996)
(Flotation)
Headquarters Bonn, Germany
Area served
Worldwide
Key people
Timotheus Höttges
(CEO and Chairman)
Ulrich Lehner
(Chairman of the Supervisory board)
Products Fixed-line
Mobile phone
Broadband
Digital television
Digital Media
IT Services
Networking Solutions
Revenue IncreaseEUR73.09 billion (2016)[1]
Increase EUR9.16 billion (2016)[1]
Profit Increase EUR2.67 billion (2016)[1]
Increase EUR148.4 billion (2016)[1]
Increase EUR29.3 billion (2016)[1]
Owner Free Float (68.1%)[2]
Federal Republic of Germany (31.9%)
Number of employees
216,548 (2016)[1]
Subsidiaries
Website

www.telekom.com

www.telekom.de
Footnotes / references
[3]

Deutsche Telekom AG (About this sound listen ) (short form in writing only: DT ) is a German telecommunications company headquartered in Bonn and by revenue the largest telecommunications provider in Europe. Deutsche Telekom was formed in 1996, as the former state-owned monopoly Deutsche Bundespost was privatised. The company operates several subsidiaries worldwide, including the mobile communications brand T-Mobile.

As of February 2018, the German government holds a 14.5% stake in company stock directly, and another 17.4% through the government bank KfW.[4] The company is a component of the Euro Stoxx 50 stock market index.[5]

History

The Deutsche Bundespost was the federal German government postal administration created in 1947 as a successor to the Reichspost. It was also the major telephone company in West Germany.

On 1 July 1989, as part of a post office reform, Deutsche Bundespost was split into three entities, one being Deutsche Telekom. On 1 January 1995, as part of another reform, Deutsche Bundespost Telekom became Deutsche Telekom AG, and was privatized in 1996. As such, it shares a common heritage with the other privatized Deutsche Bundespost companies, Deutsche Post (DHL) and Deutsche Postbank.[6][7]

Deutsche Telekom was the monopoly Internet service provider (ISP) for the German Internet until its privatization in 1995, and the dominant ISP thereafter.[8] Until the early 21st century, Deutsche Telekom controlled almost all Internet access by individuals and small businesses in Germany, as they were one of the first German telecom units.[8]

On 6 December 2001, Deutsche Telekom became the first official partner of the 2006 FIFA World Cup.[9]

On 1 January 2005, Deutsche Telekom implemented a new company structure. The two organizational business units of T-Com and T-Online were merged into the Broadband/Fixed Network (BBFN) strategic business unit (T-Online merged with parent Deutsche Telekom in 2006). It provides around 40 million narrowband lines, over 9 million broadband lines and has 14 million registered Internet customers.

In 2008, the structure was changed again. T-Online was separated from Deutsche Telekom, and merged with T-Com to form the new unit T-Home. In September 2010, Orange parent France Télécom and T-Mobile parent Deutsche Telekom merged their operations in the United Kingdom to create the largest mobile network in Britain, EE.[10]

In April 2010, T-Mobile was merged with T-Home to form Telekom Deutschland GmbH. This unit now handles all products and services aimed at private customers. In October 2012, Deutsche Telekom and Orange created a 50-50% joint venture named BuyIn for regrouping their procurement operations and benefiting from economies of scale.[11]

In April 2013, T-Mobile US and MetroPCS merged their operations in the United States.[12] In February 2014, Deutsche Telekom acquired the remaining parts of its T-Mobile Czech Republic division for around EUR800 million. The size of the remaining stake was numbered at 40 percent.[13]

In December 2014, it was announced that Deutsche Telekom were in talks with BT Group on the acquisition of EE, and part of the deal was to provide Deutsche Telekom a 12% stake and a seat on the board in the BT Group upon completion.[14][15] BT Group announced agreement in February 2015 to acquire EE for £12.5 billion[16] and received regulatory approval from the Competition and Markets Authority on 15 January 2016.[17] The transaction was completed on 29 January 2016.[18]

Operations

Deutsche Telekom world locations

Deutsche Telekom also holds substantial shares in other telecom companies, including Central European subsidiaries Slovak Telekom (Slovakia), Magyar Telekom (Hungary). Furthermore, Magyar Telekom holds majority shares in Makedonski Telekom (Macedonia), and Hrvatski Telekom (Croatia) holds majority shares in Crnogorski Telekom (Montenegro).

DT also holds shares in the Hellenic telecommunication operator OTE, which also have shares in several other companies like the mobile operators Telekom Albania, Telekom Romania and the IT&C retailer Germanos. Deutsche Telekom also operates a wholesale division named International Carrier Sales & Solutions (ICSS) that provides white label voice and data solutions to large carriers including T-Mobile.[19][20]

International Subsidiaries

Places of operations, subsidiaries & affiliates
Country Subsidiaries & Affialiates Stake held by Deutsche Telekom
Albania Telekom Albania 99.79 % of shares held by OTE
Austria T-Mobile Austria GmbH 100.00 %
Software Daten Service Gesellschaft m.b.H. 100.00 %
T-Systems Austria GesmbH 100.00 %
Belgium T-Systems Belgium NV 100.00 %
Bulgaria Novatel EOOD 100.00 %
Croatia Hrvatski Telekom d.-d. 51.00 %
Czech Republic T-Mobile Czech Republic, a.s. 100.00 %
Denmark T-Systems Nordic TC A/S 100.00 %
Finland TSI Finnland 100.00 %
France T-Systems France SAS 100.00 %
Germany Deutsche Telekom AG / Group Headquarters 100.00 %
Telekom Deutschland GmbH 100.00 %
T-Systems International GmbH 100.00 %
Greece OTE (Hellenic Telecommunications Organization S.A.) 40.00 %
Cosmote (Cosmote Mobile Telecommunications S.A.) 100.00 % of shares held by OTE
T-Systems Information and Communication Technology E.P.E. 100.00 %
Hungary Magyar Telekom Nyrt. 59.30 %
IT Services Hungary Szolgáltató Kft. 100.00 %
Luxembourg T-Systems Luxembourg S.A. 100.00 %
Former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia Makedonski Telekom AD 51,00 % of shares held by Magyar Telekom
Montenegro Crnogorski Telekom A.D. 76,53 % of shares held by Magyar Telekom
Netherlands T-Mobile Netherlands B.V. 100.00 %
T-Systems Nederland B.V. 100.00 %
Poland T-Mobile Polska S.A. 100.00 %
T-Systems Polska Sp.z o.o. 100.00 %
Romania Combridge S.R.L. 100.00 % of shares held by Magyar Telekom
CosmOTE Romanian 70.00 % of shares held by Cosmote
Telekom Romania Communications S.A. 54.01 %
T-Systems ICT Romania S.R.L. 100.00 %
GTS Telecom Slr 100.00 %
Russia T-Systems CIS 100.00 %
Slovakia Slovak Telekom, a.s. 100.00 %
T-Systems Slovakia s.r.o. 100.00 %
Spain T-Systems ITC Iberia, S.A. 100.00 %
Sweden T-Systems Nordic TC A/S 100.00 %
Switzerland T-Systems Schweiz AG 100.00 %
Turkey T-Systems Telekomünikasyon Limited Sirketi 100.00 %
Ukraine Novatel Ukraine LLC. 100.00 % of shares held by Magyar Telekom
United Kingdom Deutsche Telekom (UK) Ltd 100.00 %
T-Systems Limited 100.00 %
South Africa T-Systems South Africa (Pty) Limited 70.00 %
People's Republic of China T-Systems P.R. China Ltd. 100.00 %
India T-Systems Information and Communication Technology India Private Limited 100.00 %
Malaysia T-Systems Malaysia Sdn. Bhd. 100.00 %
Singapore T-Systems Singapore Pte. Ltd. 100.00 %
Canada T-Systems Canada, Inc. 100.00 %
Mexico T-Systems Mexico S.A. de C.V. 100.00 %
United States T-Mobile US, Inc. 64.78 %
T-Systems North America, Inc. 100.00 %
Argentinia T-Systems Argentina S.A. 100.00 %
Brazil T-Systems do Brasil Ltda. 100.00 %

See also

References

  1. ^ a b c d e f "Annual Report 2015". Deutsche Telekom. Retrieved . 
  2. ^ "The 2015 Financial Year". Deutsche Telekom. Archived from the original on 17 October 2016. Retrieved 2016. 
  3. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2011-09-04. Retrieved .  Deutsche Telekom Organisational Structure
  4. ^ AG, Deutsche Telekom. "Deutsche Telekom: Aktionärsstruktur". www.telekom.com (in German). Retrieved . 
  5. ^ Frankfurt Stock Exchange Archived November 19, 2015, at the Wayback Machine.
  6. ^ Rüdiger, Ariane. "Die Geschichte der Deutschen Telekom (german)". PC Welt, Germany. Retrieved 2012. 
  7. ^ Matthews, Christopher (2 February 2012). "The 11 Largest IPOs in U.S. History". Time Inc. Retrieved 2012. 
  8. ^ a b Waesche, Niko Marcel (2003). Internet Entrepreneurship in Europe: Venture Failure and the Timing of Telecommunications Reform. Edward Elgar Publishing. pp. 162-164. ISBN 978-1-84376-135-8. 
  9. ^ "Deutsche Telekom becomes Official Partner of 2006 FIFA World Cup Germany(TM)". fifa.com. 6 December 2001. Retrieved 2015. 
  10. ^ "BBC News - T-Mobile and Orange in UK merger". Retrieved 2016. 
  11. ^ "Home - BuyIn". Retrieved 2016. 
  12. ^ "Deutsche Telekom to merge U.S. ops with MetroPCS". The Verge. Retrieved 2013. 
  13. ^ Reuters (9 February 2014). "Deutsche Telekom buys remainder of T-Mobile Czech unit". Reuters. 
  14. ^ "BT in talks to buy mobile phone operator EE for £12.5bn". The Guardian. 16 December 2014. Retrieved 2014. 
  15. ^ Neville, Simon (5 February 2015). "BT returns to mobile phones with £12.5bn takeover of EE". The Independent. London. 
  16. ^ "BT to buy mobile firm EE for £12.5bn". bbc.co.uk. BBC. 5 February 2015. Retrieved 2015. 
  17. ^ "BT takeover of EE gets final Competition and Markets Authority clearance". BBC News. 15 January 2016. Retrieved 2016. 
  18. ^ "BT Group PLC Completion of the acquisition of EE Limited". 4-traders. 29 January 2016. Retrieved 2016. 
  19. ^ http://www.telekom-icss.com/factsandfigures
  20. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2016-10-02. Retrieved . 

External links

Media related to Deutsche Telekom at Wikimedia Commons


  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.

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