Turkcell has vowed to continue its pursuit of MTN Group over a licensing process in Iran it alleges was rigged.
Turkcell’s long-running litigation against MTN over a disputed licence in Iran has been dismissed by the high court with costs.
MTN has opted over the years to enter parts of the world seen as too risky by many other carriers. That’s left it vulnerable to legal entanglements, unpredictable politics and regulatory crackdowns.
Phuthuma Nhleko, the man who led MTN Group on an acquisition spree that turned the telecommunications operator into an emerging-markets giant, has stepped down from its board of directors.
South African police arrested a former ambassador to Iran on corruption charges related to the award of a mobile phone licence to MTN Group after it was initially given to Turkcell.
The Hawks have raided the offices of MTN Group and those of its external legal counsel, Webber Wentzel, apparently over the ongoing legal dispute with rival Turkcell, which lost out to the JSE-listed telecommunications
On TalkCentral this week, Duncan McLeod and Regardt van der Berg chat about Cell C’s new Black video entertainment platform. Is it any good? And can it make headway in an already very competitive
Turkcell has hit back at rival MTN, accusing the company of advancing “a variety of expected and meritless technical legal defences” as the two companies prepare to square off in the high court in Johannesburg over the awarding
MTN Group has moved to have Turkcell’s $4.2bn (R59bn) lawsuit against it thrown out by the high court in South Africa, arguing, among other things, that several previous attempts by its rival, in other forums, to seek redress against
SAP, the giant German maker of enterprise software, has found itself ensnared in a scandal involving the Guptas that risks spiralling out of its control. If it believes it is innocent of the serious allegations levelled against it