Apple iPhones and Android smartphones will replace BlackBerry as the most popular handsets that workers use, according to IDC research.
The combination smartphone-tablet Samsung Galaxy Note II has proven more popular than analysts had expected.
AT&T said it is ahead of schedule for 4G LTE network deployments and has now reached 103 cities in the U.S.
Navigation technology provider TomTom announced developer tools and a platform for location-based services (LBS) in the cloud to help in the rapid creation of apps for finding locations that are used by truck fleets and other businesses.
A new survey found 63 percent of mobile workers are spending at least six hours each weekend online -- and nearly one-third are online for up to 20 hours over the two days.
Six mobile apps from SAP will deliver tools for business training, recruiting and sales.
Gartner report that 1.2 billion smart devices will be purchased in 2013, breaking the 1 billion mark for the first time.
Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer touts the personalization features of Windows Phone 8 in a new 46-second video ad.
Some early users of Microsoft's Surface RT tablet say they are confused or frustrated by the touch interface on the 10.6-in. display and are relying instead on the attachable keyboard with its more conventional track pad and arrow keys to input commands.
Where are the sub-$300 Windows RT tablets? It's a question that might not be answered until Friday, when tablet makers finally put them on sale.
Verizon Wireless said it will launch faster LTE wireless service in 21 cities on Oct. 18, reaching a total of 410 markets two months ahead of schedule.
American Airlines plans to buy some 17,000 first-generation Samsung Galaxy Note devices for use by flight attendants on its planes.
A Sprint spokeswoman called the results "surprising" and defended the carrier's initial LTE launches in a handful of cities over the summer.
Research in Motion Wednesday released a BlackBerry PlayBook OS update that adds full device encryption to secure personal data stored on the device to go along with the already-available encryption for corporate data.
If the iPhone 5 sells as well as expected, it could create challenges for IT shops wrestling with bring-your-own-device policies.