Increased rivalry among in-flight Wi-Fi providers is likely good news for technology advancements that are expedited because of it and the consumers that will benefit from them.
Getting Internet onto a plane will likely always be a capital-intensive project, and Gogo's push for faster connectivity will require big investments from the company and from airlines.
We'd prefer gate announcements to credit-card pitches and barely audible messages from the captain.
Gustafson believes Danes and Swedes will need to catch up with their automation-loving Norwegian counterparts, but, in our experience, all of Europe is reaping the benefits of a strong focus on digital.
BYO doesn’t have to be a bad thing and the best airlines will convince passengers its even better than old-school frills.
Consumers will continue to try pay as little as humanly possible and complain as loud as possible at the same time.
We're in a development period now with in-flight Wi-Fi where are expectations can't be met by much of the existing infrastructure.
Good news for Gogo and, ultimately, consumers chasing faster in-flight Wi-Fi.
We're with the silent majority on this. It's nice to have an excuse not to check email. But we're in the rapidly shrinking minority here.