Meanwhile, Nasser added that KPTC
is in the process of revamping passenger transit stations across the country, where special environment-friendly stations running on alternative energy sources will be constructed.
In 1998, the Kenyan parliament enacted several new laws and regulations mandating the restructuring of the KPTC into three separate entities--a telecommunications company (Telkom Kenya), a postal corporation (Posta), and a regulatory authority (Communications Commission of Kenya, or CCK).
All these systems--mobile as well as fixed--are provided by the KPTC (see Table 1).
SRT previously received orders from KPTC
worth some $47 million bringing the total value of Kenyan orders to over $89 million to date.
did not survive when the telecom sector was opened to cheaper and more reliable mobile phone companies.
Mohammad Adnan, a Kuwaiti citizen, told KUNA that he does not mind using public transport if the service rendered by the KPTC
meet the international standards in this regard.
In 1999 KPTC
was split into the Communication Commission of Kenya (CCK), the Postal Corporation of Kenya (POSTA) and Telkom Kenya.
Speaking to KUNA, executive at KPTC
Abdullah Al-Nasser said that many people use public transportation to get by in Kuwait, but in recent years the number of users dwindled.