Carrier subsidies and contracts have long been the accepted payment structure for wireless service. But now that there are other options, should you make the switch?» Read Article
Not long after news broke that the NSA has been collecting call records from Verizon, the WSJ now reports that data is also being collected from AT&T, Sprint, and other ISPs.
T-Mobile unveiled its new contract-free pricing plans. The plans offer unlimited talk and text, and now are available to T-Mobile consumers as part of the telecom's "Uncarrier" initiative.
AT&T is about to introduce three new Mobile Share plans for those want to use a lot of wireless data, and aren't adverse to paying a lot for it.
T-Mobile is releasing a significant software update for the Samsung Galaxy Note II, which will activate support for the company's 4G LTE network.
T-Mobile plans to begin offering LTE coverage before the end of this month. Rivals Verizon, AT&T, and Sprint aleady have LTE networks. Get more details from TechnologyGuide.
While Verizon offers the most widespread LTE coverage, AT&T offers the fastest pure LTE speeds, according to a new study conducted by Root Metrics.
As mobile phone technology rapidly increases, it can be difficult for consumers to determine whether or not and when they should upgrade their smartphones to the newest models and network capabilities. A new report from J.D. Power and Associates may make that decision a little easier.
GoSmart Mobile is a new brand being offered by T-Mobile. It offers a range of wireless service plans with requiring service contracts.
It won't be long before Sprint's new high-speed data service is available in New York City, San Francisco, and other locations in the U.S.
Despite hitting the market just three years ago, Long Term Evolution (LTE) is expected to reach 200 million subscribers this year, doubling its current levels in 2012, according to a report from IHS iSuppli.
AT&T is buying Alltel, a small wireless carrier that offers service in a handful of states, mostly in the South and Midwest.
Despite the increasing popularity of tablets among consumers, smartphone users have consistently consumed more mobile data than tablet owners for the first time, according to a new report from network solutions firm Arieso.
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