Dallas-based AT&T is bringing high-speed fiber internet to 750 McDonald’s restaurants

McDonald’s restaurants

Dallas-based telecommunications giant AT&T is partnering with fast food chain McDonald’s USA to bring high-speed business fiber internet to 750 restaurants.

The partnership stems from the last two years of changing consumer habits and expectations for restaurants and food service, according to a release. McDonald’s says it hopes the new internet services will help with its app and enable speedy delivery of services like mobile orders.

Michael Colaneri, AT&T’s vice president for retail enterprise solutions, said the restaurant experience could be very different in five years.

“High-speed internet is a critical engine for growth and expansion, creativity and innovation, and a reimagined consumer experience in the industry,” Colaneri said. “We’re thrilled to work together with McDonald’s to help shape the future of restaurants.”

Christian Sandoval, a McDonald’s USA owner, and the operator said the restaurant is a hub for family, friends, school, and work. The restaurant wants its customers to see it as a place where customers can bring their mobile devices to connect to WiFi, watch TV or do homework.

“With this expansion, AT&T is focused on providing our customers with a fast, reliable connection and quality internet experience,” Sandoval said in a statement.

In January, AT&T rolled out fiber internet plans to more than 5 million customers in over 70 cities to upgrade to speeds as fast as 5 gigabits per second.

AT&T’s broadband internet service is available to 40% of U.S. households and its faster fiber internet services are available to just a third of those households, according to the Federal Communications Commission. The company says it plans to keep expanding its high-speed fiber offering, aiming to cover 30 million customer locations by the end of 2025.

Online Ed 2.0 begins when institutions start leaning heavily into the benefits of the technology and back away from apologizing for the differences from the physical classroom. You see a lot more student interaction at this phase—more ways for students to give answers and ask questions more frequently, more student-led control of on-screen tools, more real-time mini-assignments, and feedback, etc.

And Online Ed 3.0 picks up as organizations start developing tools, content, and experiences specifically for the online format.

Related: AT&T customers in Dallas, Fort Worth, and other cities can now get 5-gig internet for $180 a mo

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