As the carriers tweak their plans, competitors jockey to lure customers with alternatives.
It seems that your boss doesn't want you to launch digital birds at evil green pigs during office hours.
Given its very recent attempts to merge with AT&T, you would think T-Mobile wouldn't be a vocal proponent of maintaining competitive balance in the wireless industry.
If you're looking for a last-minute gift for Mother's Day, don't bother sending her a Facebook invite - chances are, she's probably already on it.
Verizon may be heavily promoting LTE for data, but that doesn't mean it's going to start pushing it for voice services anytime soon.
From killer hardware to insightful software, Samsung's latest entry has an impressive list of features as well as some promises.
Verizon is charging $60 a month for 10GB of data, $90 a month for 20GB of data and $120 a month for 30GB of data.
The last couple of years have obviously not been kind to Research in Motion, which is why the company has been hoping to generate some much-needed positive buzz by unveiling portions of its upcoming BlackBerry 10 mobile operating system this week.
While Google is pitching Google Apps as an ideal productivity solution for enterprises, a large majority of its early adopters are small businesses.
Although most smartphone patent disputes so far have revolved around mobile operating systems, you can expect a lot more suits to focus on LTE technologies in coming months.
The Massachusetts Bay Transit Authority this fall will become the first American railway system in the United States to allow riders to preorder and display their train tickets entirely through their smartphones.
The mobile industry may well remember 2012 as the year when LTE became the dominant wireless technology in the United States.
Verizon's LTE network may not be the fastest right now, but it does cover the most people.
Articles by Brad ReedNext Page