Don't-Miss Mobile World Congress Stories
Samsung will return to Mobile World Congress this year to show off its latest pair of flagship smartphones.
As the pace of hardware innovation slows to a crawl, manufacturers must turn to real-world problem-solving to get consumers excited again.
Verizon and Qualcomm are on track to extend LTE networks into Wi-Fi frequencies by the end of next year despite a heated controversy over whether that would slow down wireless LANs.
Canonical's Ubuntu Phone OS relies on swiping gestures to navigate through what it calls scopes.
It's also going to put its own chipsets in future versions of some of its smartphones.
Coming up on World Tech Update we're at Mobile World Congress where Samsung debuted its new flagship S6 smartphones, Intel CEO Brian Krzanich detailed the company's mobile strategy and new designs cater to new clients. Follow host Nick Barber on Twitter @nickjb
Monohm's round phone doesn't just look different; it might be the first smartphone for aloof hippies.
We caught up with Steve Kondik at Mobile World Congress to chat about all the announcements the company made this week.
MirrorLink's the alternative to Android Auto and Apple CarPlay. Getting these fancy phones shows how it's doggedly keeping up with the main players.
Peel users will soon be able to use the TV remote app to command a wide variety of connected-home devices and appliances.
Motorola's Rick Osterloh shares small tidbits of relevance on joining the Lenovo family, the success of the Moto E, and where smartwatch design is heading.
HTC gave me 20 minutes in a room with its new Vive VR headset. It was the most fun I've had in a while—and I didn't even play any games!
Smartphone makers and chip companies announce support for Microsoft's Windows 10 handset OS.
The future of mobile devices is blazing fast, ultrasonically secured, and charged by the sun.
Intel has done well with PCs and tablets and now CEO Brian Krzanich is chasing an aggressive strategy to get its mobile processors into more handsets.
Mozilla’s Firefox OS chief Chris Lees isn't yet ready to cede emerging smartphone markets to Google.
The card will cost $400 and be available worldwide in the second quarter.
The resolution is shy of High Definition, but it's hard to beat the convenience factor with its compact size.
Mobile World Congress ArticlesNext Page