2014 Middle East - Digital Media, Broadband and Internet Market and Forecasts

Publication Overview

The countries covered in this report include: Bahrain, Iran, Iraq, Israel, Jordan, Kuwait, Lebanon, Oman, Qatar, Saudi Arabia, Syria, Turkey, United Arab Emirates, Yemen.

Companies covered in this report include:

Batelco, Viva, Zain Bahrain, MTN Irancell, TCI, Rightel, AsiaCell, Zain Iraq, Korek Telecom, Mobitel, Cellcom, Partner, Pelephone, Umniah, Orange, Zain Jordan, Wataniya, Viva, Zain, MTC Touch, Alfa Telecom, Nawras, Oman Mobile, Qtel, Vodafone Qatar, Mobily, STC, Zain Saudi Arabia, MTN Syria, Syriatel, Avea, Turkcell, Telsim, Etisalat, du, Sabafon, MTN Yemen, HiTS Unitel, Yemen Mobile.

Researcher:- Kylie Wansink
Current publication date:- March 2014 (12th Edition)

 

Executive Summary

The Middle East is a tech-savvy region ripe for embracing new digital media developments

The Middle Eastern society as a whole; is an enthusiastic adopter of technology, digital media, online entertainment and social media. Jordan in particular has emerged as a regional tech start-up hub due to an ICT focused education system, low start up costs and business-friendly government. Its growing reputation is increasingly attracting international capital eager to tap into the region’s underserved growing online market.

Turkey also possesses a significant telecommunications market region due to its large population, which is characterised as young, increasingly urbanised and technically literate. Its developing economy has been shaped by the EU accession process.

Many countries now recognise the potential of applying ICT to improve both social and economic development. Kuwait, for example, has taken steps to develop a digital economy with the development of national level policies for e-health and e-government as well as a number of services now available online. Saudi Arabia received praise in 2013 from the World Bank which acknowledged the kingdom’s efforts in implementing business reforms such as electronic filing and new payment systems.

Despite ongoing conflict in Syria; e-government services are available, with a national e-government policy in place to guide developments. To support e-health development, public funding has been made available for ICT equipment, software, pilot projects, skills training and scholarships. E-health initiatives in Syria also extend to the mobile sector (m-health), with m-health initiatives undertaken.

Despite the growing Internet user base across the Middle East; the lack of adequate delivery infrastructure has been cited as an impediment to digital media development, although this is improving.

Internet usage in Iran, for example, is growing due to improved accessibility brought about by competition and government initiatives. Broadband penetration in Iran is improving given the growing number of competing ISPs, made possible through a licensing scheme. Recognising the potential of applying ICT to improve both social and economic development, Iran has taken steps to develop a digital economy. However this has been contradicted by Iran’s systematic and ongoing efforts to censor the Internet, with an initiative underway to deploy a “National Internet”.

Recognising the productivity benefits of fast broadband access, governments in the Middle East have endeavoured to either create regulatory conditions conducive to broadband investment or directly engaged in deploying national broadband networks.

Broadband in Oman for example represents the majority of the countries Internet connections and competition is predominantly infrastructure based.

In Israel, broadband speeds are increasing as Bezeq and HOT expand coverage of fibre access networks while the recent launch of additional submarine cables which offer ISPs an opportunity to reduce their own costs.

Broadband availability is also improving in Lebanon, with access available via DSL, fibre, WiMAX, WiFi, iBurst and 3G/LTE platforms. Despite the challenges of relatively poor infrastructure, Lebanon is home to a growing technology sector, complete with local start-up incubators, designed to provide seed funding and mentoring to technology entrepreneurs.

Broadband Internet in Iraq is available through a variety of platforms, including ADSL, satellite, WiMAX, CDMA and mobile broadband. Internet cafes are a popular Internet access method given low PC ownership.

National Broadband Network (NBN) development is underway in some markets with Qatar being one example of a country embarking on developing a national fibre-based access network, known as QNBN. Bahrain also recognises the socioeconomic advantages of a connected society and has deployed its own National Broadband Network (NBN), using infrastructure from the national Electricity and Water utility company and promising speeds of up to 1Gb/s.

Despite the Middle East having some issues to overcome such as political unrest, lack of infrastructure and poverty in some markets; there is much to be positive about in this emerging tech-savvy region. Progress towards establishing better fixed and mobile infrastructure will only continue to fuel the growing demand for digital media and entertainment services, such as online video and IPTV.

In particular, the UAE may well attract international interest in the future from OTT video service providers due to its established and growing broadband population and substantial purchasing power of a tech savvy population. Domestic incumbent Etisalat has already positioned itself in this market with its multi-screen OTT TV and VoD service called eLife.

Data in this report is the latest available at the time of preparation and may not be for the current year

Table of Contents

  • 1. Middle East Digital Media, Broadband and Internet Market Overview
    • 1.1 Digital media
      • 1.1.1 Overview
      • 1.1.2 Social networking - Facebook and the local competition
      • 1.1.3 Maktoob’s success
      • 1.1.4 Jabbar Internet Group
      • 1.1.5 Jordan’s online successes
      • 1.1.6 Movies, TV and music – Rotana Group predominates
      • 1.1.7 Online advertising and marketing
    • 1.2 Broadcasting overview
      • 1.2.1 Video-on-Demand (VoD)
      • 1.2.2 Satellite TV
      • 1.2.3 Cable TV
      • 1.2.4 Pay TV
      • 1.2.5 IPTV
    • 1.3 Broadband and Internet
      • 1.3.1 Internet and broadband overview statistics
      • 1.3.2 International fibre access
  • 2. Bahrain
    • 2.1 Digital economy / digital media
      • 2.1.1 Overview
      • 2.1.2 E-government
      • 2.1.3 E-education
      • 2.1.4 Utilities
      • 2.1.5 Digital broadcasting
    • 2.2 Broadband access market
      • 2.2.1 Overview
      • 2.2.2 Broadband statistics
      • 2.2.3 Asymmetrical Digital Subscriber Line (ADSL)
      • 2.2.4 Fibre to the Home (FttH)
      • 2.2.5 Wireless broadband
    • 2.3 Broadband subscriber forecasts
      • 2.3.1 Scenario 1 – higher growth
      • 2.3.2 Scenario 2 – lower growth
  • 3. Iran
    • 3.1 Digital economy
      • 3.1.1 Overview
      • 3.1.2 Services
    • 3.2 Digital broadcasting
      • 3.2.1 Overview of broadcasting market
      • 3.2.2 Satellite TV
    • 3.3 Broadband Access Market
      • 3.3.1 Overview
      • 3.3.2 Asymmetrical Digital Subscriber Line (ADSL)
      • 3.3.3 Fibre-to-the-Home (FttH)
      • 3.3.4 Wireless (fixed) broadband
    • 3.4 Broadband subscriber forecasts
  • 4. Iraq
    • 4.1 Digital economy/digital media
      • 4.1.1 Overview
      • 4.1.2 e-education
      • 4.1.3 e-health
      • 4.1.4 e-government
      • 4.1.5 Smart Grid
      • 4.1.6 Digital broadcasting
    • 4.2 Broadband access market
      • 4.2.1 Overview
      • 4.2.2 Fibre to the Premises (FttP)
      • 4.2.3 Wireless broadband
  • 5. Israel
    • 5.1 Digital economy/digital media
      • 5.1.1 Overview
      • 5.1.2 Smart cities/smart communities
      • 5.1.3 Digital broadcasting
    • 5.2 Broadband access market
      • 5.2.1 Overview
      • 5.2.2 Broadband and Internet statistics
      • 5.2.3 ADSL and cable networks
      • 5.2.4 Fibre-to-the-Premises (FttP)
      • 5.2.5 WiFi
      • 5.2.6 WiMAX
  • 6. Jordan
    • 6.1 Digital economy/digital media
      • 6.1.1 Overview
      • 6.1.2 E-Commerce
      • 6.1.3 E-payment
      • 6.1.4 E-education
      • 6.1.5 E-health
      • 6.1.6 E-government
      • 6.1.7 Smart grids
      • 6.1.8 Digital broadcasting
    • 6.2 Broadband access market
      • 6.2.1 Overview
      • 6.2.2 ISP market
      • 6.2.3 Asymmetrical Digital Subscriber Line (ADSL)
      • 6.2.4 Fibre to the Home (FttH)
      • 6.2.5 Wireless (fixed) broadband
    • 6.3 Broadband subscriber forecasts
      • 6.3.1 Scenario 1 – higher growth
      • 6.3.2 Scenario 2 – lower growth
  • 7. Kuwait
    • 7.1 Digital economy/digital media
      • 7.1.1 Overview
      • 7.1.2 Digital broadcasting
    • 7.2 Broadband access market
      • 7.2.1 Overview
      • 7.2.2 ISP market
      • 7.2.3 Asymmetrical Digital Subscriber Line (ADSL)
      • 7.2.4 Fibre to the Home (FttH)
      • 7.2.5 Wireless broadband
  • 8. Lebanon
    • 8.1 Digital economy/digital media
      • 8.1.1 Overview
      • 8.1.2 E-commerce
      • 8.1.3 E-government
      • 8.1.4 E-education
      • 8.1.5 E-health
      • 8.1.6 Digital broadcasting
    • 8.2 Broadband access market
      • 8.2.1 Overview
      • 8.2.2 Data service providers
      • 8.2.3 ISP market
      • 8.2.4 Asymmetrical Digital Subscriber Line (DSL)
      • 8.2.5 Fibre to the Home (FttH)
      • 8.2.6 Wireless broadband
    • 8.3 Broadband subscriber forecasts
      • 8.3.1 Scenario 1 – higher growth
      • 8.3.2 Scenario 2 – lower growth
  • 9. Oman
    • 9.1 Digital economy/digital media
      • 9.1.1 Overview
      • 9.1.2 Knowledge Oasis Muscat
      • 9.1.3 Services
      • 9.1.4 Smart Grid
      • 9.1.5 Overview of the broadcasting market
    • 9.2 Broadband access market
      • 9.2.1 Overview
      • 9.2.2 Asymmetric Digital Subscriber Line (ADSL)
      • 9.2.3 Fibre to the Home (FttH)
      • 9.2.4 Wireless broadband
    • 9.3 Broadband subscriber forecasts
      • 9.3.1 Scenario 1 – higher growth
      • 9.3.2 Scenario 2 – lower growth
  • 10. Qatar
    • 10.1 Information society
      • 10.1.1 E-commerce
      • 10.1.2 E-government
      • 10.1.3 E-health
      • 10.1.4 E-education
      • 10.1.5 Smart Grid
      • 10.1.6 Digital Media
    • 10.2 Broadband access market
      • 10.2.1 Overview
      • 10.2.2 Asymmetrical Digital Subscriber Line (ADSL)
      • 10.2.3 Fibre-to-the-Home (FttH)
      • 10.2.4 Wireless Broadband
    • 10.3 Broadband forecasts
      • 10.3.1 Scenario 1 – higher growth
      • 10.3.2 Scenario 2 – lower growth
  • 11. Saudi Arabia
    • 11.1 Digital Economy/Digital media
      • 11.1.1 E-government
      • 11.1.2 E-health
      • 11.1.3 E-education
      • 11.1.4 E-commerce
      • 11.1.5 Smart cities/smart communities
      • 11.1.6 Digital media
    • 11.2 Digital Broadcasting
      • 11.2.1 Overview of broadcasting market
      • 11.2.2 Broadband TV (IPTV)
      • 11.2.3 Satellite-based digital Pay TV
    • 11.3 Broadband access market
      • 11.3.1 Censorship
      • 11.3.2 Broadband statistics
      • 11.3.3 Asymmetrical Digital Subscriber Line (ADSL)
      • 11.3.4 Fibre-to-the-Home (FttH)
      • 11.3.5 Broadband powerline (BPL)
      • 11.3.6 Wireless broadband
    • 11.4 Broadband forecasts
      • 11.4.1 Scenario 1 – higher growth
      • 11.4.2 Scenario 2 – lower growth
  • 12. Syria
    • 12.1 Digital economy/digital media
      • 12.1.1 Overview
      • 12.1.2 E-government
      • 12.1.3 E-health
      • 12.1.4 E-education
      • 12.1.5 Overview of broadcasting market
    • 12.2 Broadband access market
      • 12.2.1 Overview
      • 12.2.2 ISP market
      • 12.2.3 Fibre to the Premises (FttP)
      • 12.2.4 Wireless broadband
    • 12.3 Broadband subscriber forecasts
  • 13. Turkey
    • 13.1 Digital Economy/digital media
      • 13.1.1 Overview
      • 13.1.2 Services
    • 13.2 Digital broadcasting
      • 13.2.1 Overview of broadcasting market
      • 13.2.2 Broadcasting regulation
      • 13.2.3 Digital TV
    • 13.3 Broadband access market
      • 13.3.1 Overview
      • 13.3.2 Internet and broadband statistics
      • 13.3.3 Asymmetrical Digital Subscriber Lines (ADSL)
      • 13.3.4 Cable modems
      • 13.3.5 Fibre-to-the-Home (FttH) networks
    • 13.4 Broadband subscriber forecasts
      • 13.4.1 Scenario 1 – higher broadband subscriber growth
      • 13.4.2 Scenario 2 – lower broadband subscriber growth
  • 14. United Arab Emirates
    • 14.1 Digital economy/digital media
      • 14.1.1 Overview
      • 14.1.2 E-Commerce
      • 14.1.3 E-Government
      • 14.1.4 E-health
      • 14.1.5 E-learning
      • 14.1.6 Smart cities/smart communities
      • 14.1.7 Digital media
    • 14.2 Digital broadcasting
      • 14.2.1 Overview of broadcasting market
      • 14.2.2 Digital TV
    • 14.3 Broadband and Internet access market
      • 14.3.1 Overview
      • 14.3.2 Broadband statistics
      • 14.3.3 Internet access locations
      • 14.3.4 Fibre to the Premises (FttP)
      • 14.3.5 Asymmetrical Digital Subscriber Line (ADSL)
      • 14.3.6 Cable modems
      • 14.3.7 Wireless broadband
    • 14.4 Broadband forecasts
      • 14.4.1 Scenario 1 – higher growth
      • 14.4.2 Scenario 2 – lower growth
  • 15. Yemen
    • 15.1 Digital economy
      • 15.1.1 E-education
      • 15.1.2 E-government
      • 15.1.3 E-health
    • 15.2 Digital broadcasting
      • 15.2.1 Overview
    • 15.3 Broadband access market
      • 15.3.1 Overview
      • 15.3.2 Internet and broadband statistics
      • 15.3.3 Asymmetric Digital Subscriber Line (ADSL)
      • 15.3.4 Wireless Broadband
    • 15.4 Broadband subscriber forecasts
    • Table 1 – Middle East - Facebook penetration – December 2011; December 2012
    • Table 2 – Middle East – Internet users by country – 2009 - 2013
    • Table 3 – Middle East – Internet user penetration by country – 2009 - 2013
    • Table 4 – Middle East – Broadband subscribers by selected country – 2009 - 2013
    • Table 5 – Bahrain – Historic - Internet users and penetration estimates - 1995 - 2004
    • Table 6 – Bahrain – Internet users and penetration estimates - 2005 - 2013
    • Table 7 – Bahrain – Internet subscribers - 2000 - 2013
    • Table 8 – Bahrain – Broadband subscribers - 2005 - 2013
    • Table 9 – Bahrain – Fixed broadband subscriptions – 2010 - 2013
    • Table 10 – Bahrain – Broadband market revenue – 2009 – 2012
    • Table 11 – Bahrain – Broadband subscriptions by access speed – 2007 - 2012
    • Table 12 – Bahrain – Forecast broadband subscribers – higher market growth scenario – 2014; 2019; 2024
    • Table 13 – Bahrain – Forecast broadband subscribers – lower market growth scenario – 2014; 2019; 2024
    • Table 14 – Iran – Internet users and penetration estimates – 1996 - 2014
    • Table 15 – Iran – Fixed broadband subscribers – 2000 - 2014
    • Table 16 – Iran – Household PC penetration – 2002 - 2014
    • Table 17 – Iran – Forecast broadband subscribers – higher growth scenario – 2014, 2018; 2023
    • Table 18 – Iran – Forecast broadband subscribers – lower growth scenario – 2014, 2018; 2023
    • Table 19 – Iraq – Internet user penetration and estimates – 2001 - 2014
    • Table 20 – Iraq – Fixed broadband subscribers – 2006 - 2014
    • Table 21 – Iraq – International Internet bandwidth – 2005 - 2012
    • Table 22 – Iraq – Household PC penetration – 2008 - 2014
    • Table 23 – Israel – YES revenue and profit – 2007 - 2013
    • Table 24 – Israel – YES satellite TV subscribers, market share and ARPU – 2002 - 2013
    • Table 25 – Israel – Internet users and penetration – 1997 - 2014
    • Table 26 – Israel – Fixed broadband subscribers – 2001 - 2014
    • Table 27 – Israel – Bezeq ADSL subscribers and ARPU– 2005 - 2013
    • Table 28 – Israel – Average broadband speed per Bezeq customer – 2007 - 2013
    • Table 29 – Israel – Household PC penetration – 2002 - 2014
    • Table 30 – Israel – International Internet bandwidth – 2005 - 2012
    • Table 31 – Jordan – Internet users and penetration rate – 1995 - 2013
    • Table 32 – Jordan – Internet subscribers and penetration rate – 1999 - 2014
    • Table 33 – Jordan – Internet subscribers by access method – 2009 – 2013
    • Table 34 – Jordan – DSL subscribers - 2001 - 2013
    • Table 35 – Wi-tribe Jordan ARPU – 2012
    • Table 36 – Jordan – Forecast broadband subscribers – higher market growth scenario – 2014; 2017; 2022
    • Table 37 – Jordan – Forecast broadband subscribers – lower market growth scenario – 2014; 2017; 2022
    • Table 38 – Kuwait – Internet users and penetration – 1995 - 2014
    • Table 39 – Kuwait – Fixed Broadband subscribers - 2001 - 2014
    • Table 40 – Kuwait – Household PC penetration – 2002 - 2014
    • Table 41 – Wataniya Kuwait wireless broadband subscribers - 2010 - 2013
    • Table 42 – Lebanon – Internet user and penetration estimates – 1995 - 2014
    • Table 43 – Lebanon – Fixed broadband subscribers and penetration – 2002 - 2014
    • Table 44 – Lebanon – Household PC penetration – 2002 - 2015
    • Table 45 – Lebanon – International Internet bandwidth – 2003 - 2011
    • Table 46 – Lebanon – Forecast broadband subscribers – higher growth scenario – 2014, 2019; 2024
    • Table 47 – Lebanon – Forecast broadband subscribers – lower growth scenario – 2014, 2019; 2024
    • Table 48 – Oman – Internet users and penetration – 1998 - 2014
    • Table 49 – Oman – Fixed-line Internet subscribers – 2000 - 2013
    • Table 50 – Oman – Fixed broadband subscribers – 2004 - 2013
    • Table 51 – Oman – Omantel Fixed Internet ARPU – 2008 - 2013
    • Table 52 – Oman – Nawras fixed broadband subscribers – 2010 - 2013
    • Table 53 – Oman – International Internet bandwidth – 2003 - 2012
    • Table 54 – Oman – Household PC penetration – 2007 - 2014
    • Table 55 – Oman – Forecast broadband subscribers – higher growth scenario – 2014, 2018; 2023
    • Table 56 – Oman – Forecast broadband subscribers – lower growth scenario – 2014, 2018; 2023
    • Table 57 – Qatar – Internet users and penetration – 1995 - 2014
    • Table 58 – Qatar – Fixed broadband subscribers – 2002 - 2014
    • Table 59 – Qatar – Household PC penetration – 2007 - 2014
    • Table 60 – Qatar – International Internet bandwidth – 2003 - 2012
    • Table 61 – Qatar – Forecast broadband subscribers – higher growth scenario – 2014, 2018; 2023
    • Table 62 – Qatar – Forecast broadband subscribers – lower growth scenario – 2014, 2018; 2023
    • Table 63 – Saudi Arabia - Internet users and penetration estimates – 1995 - 2014
    • Table 64 – Saudi Arabia - fixed broadband subscribers – 2001 - 2013
    • Table 65 – Saudi Arabia - household PC penetration – 2002 - 2015
    • Table 66 – Saudi Arabia – Forecast broadband subscribers – higher growth scenario – 2014, 2019; 2024
    • Table 67 – Saudi Arabia – Forecast broadband subscribers – lower growth scenario – 2014, 2019; 2024
    • Table 68 – Syria – Internet user and penetration rate – 1999 - 2014
    • Table 69 – Syria – Fixed Internet subscribers and penetration rate – 1999 - 2014
    • Table 70 – Syria – Household PC penetration – 2002 - 2014
    • Table 71 – Syria – Fixed broadband subscribers – 2004 - 2014
    • Table 72 – Syria – International Internet bandwidth – 2004 - 2012
    • Table 73 – Syria – Forecast broadband subscribers – higher growth scenario – 2014, 2019; 2024
    • Table 74 – Syria – Forecast broadband subscribers – lower growth scenario – 2014, 2019; 2024
    • Table 75 – Turkey – TV audience share by channel – January - June 2013
    • Table 76 – Turkey – TV advertising revenue – 2009 - 2013
    • Table 77 – Turkey – Cable TV subscribers – 2011 - 2013
    • Table 78 – Turkey – D-Smart pay TV subscribers – 2007 – 2013
    • Table 79 – Turkey – IPTV subscribers – 2011 - 2013
    • Table 80 – Turkey – Internet user and penetration rate – 1998 - 2014
    • Table 81 – Turkey – Broadband subscribers and penetration – 2001 - 2013
    • Table 82 – Turkey – Broadband subscribers by access technology – 2004 - 2013
    • Table 83 – Turkey – ISP market share – June 2013
    • Table 84 – Turkey – Fixed Broadband subscriptions by speed – June 2013
    • Table 85 - Turkey – Average monthly data usage per Turk Telekom broadband subscriber – 2010 - 2013
    • Table 86 – Turkey – International Internet Bandwidth – 2003 - 2012
    • Table 87 – Turk Telekom ADSL ARPU – 2007 - 2013
    • Table 88 – Turkey – Superonline FttX homes passed and subscribers – 2011 - 2013
    • Table 89 – Turkey – Forecast broadband subscribers – higher market growth scenario – 2014; 2019; 2024
    • Table 90 – Turkey – Forecast broadband subscribers – lower market growth scenario – 2014; 2019; 2024
    • Table 91 – UAE – du IPTV subscribers – 2008 - 2013
    • Table 92 – UAE – Etisalat e-life subscribers – 2010 - 2013
    • Table 93 – UAE – Internet user and penetration – 1995 - 2014
    • Table 94 – UAE – Fixed Internet subscribers and penetration – 2000 - 2013
    • Table 95 – UAE – Etisalat fixed broadband subscribers – 2010 - 2013
    • Table 96 – UAE – International Internet bandwidth – 2005 - 2012
    • Table 97 – UAE – Forecast broadband subscribers – higher growth scenario – 2014, 2019; 2024
    • Table 98 – UAE – Forecast broadband subscribers – lower growth scenario – 2014, 2019; 2024
    • Table 99 – Yemen – Internet user and penetration estimates – 1997 - 2014
    • Table 100 – Yemen – Households with Internet access – 2004 - 2014
    • Table 101 – Yemen – Fixed broadband subscribers – 2005 - 2014
    • Table 102 – Yemen – Household PC penetration – 2005 - 2014
    • Table 103 – Yemen – International Internet bandwidth – 2005 - 2012
    • Table 104 – Yemen – Forecast mobile subscribers in Yemen – higher growth scenario – 2014; 2018; 2023
    • Table 105 – Yemen – Forecast mobile subscribers in Yemen – lower growth scenario – 2014; 2018; 2023
    • Chart 1 – Jordan – Internet subscribers and users – 2002 - 2013
    • Exhibit 1 – Saudi Arabia - Wasel service project
    • Exhibit 2 – Saudi Arabia – MBC/Al Arabiya

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Number of pages 140

Status Archived

Last updated 10 Mar 2014
Update History

Analyst: Kylie Wansink

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