Don't-Miss Mobile World Congress Stories
The Gear 2 gets new fitness features and will control smart TVs, but the Gear 2 Neo lacks a camera, which was our favorite part of its Galaxy Gear predecessor.
New phones based on Firefox OS and Ubuntu will be on display in Barcelona.
Critics hated the Gear, but it's not too late for Samsung to absolve its smartwatch sins.
Samsung, LG, and Sony have a few tricks up their sleeves, and everybody under the sun is going to debut a new wearable device.
After countless rumors, the Wall Street Journal is reporting that the Nokia Android phone is really happening.
The design of Samsung's next flagship phone has to be substantially different from its predecessors, says analyst
2014 may be Samsung's year of bendy transparent displays.
The fact that LTE connectivity is becoming ubiquitous in smartphones and tablets isn't lost on Intel, which aims for its baseband processors to be used in more mobile devices and base stations.
This year's MWC may have been lacking in high-end smartphone launches. But the "W" stands for "world," and lower-cost models shown this week are needed to open up the mobile-phone market to more people globally.
Phone and tablet users soon will be furiously waving their hands in front of their screens to control their device.
The convergence of devices and software platforms is being driven by the shift towards cloud computing, which will ultimately become the engine room of all modern applications, according to Canonical CEO Mark Shuttleworth.
Born in the U.S.A? Not these products. Because the W in MWC stands for World, we’re not lucky enough to get every desirable product Stateside. Here are the things we wish we could buy here.