Don't-Miss Mobile Stories
Mobile broadband has gotten much more affordable in the past year, while wired Internet service has grown further out of reach for some of the world's poorest people, according to the ITU.
With Android and iOS dominating the mobile OS market, it's tough going for alternatives like Sailfish, now in survival mode as its maker, Jolla, moves to lay off "a big part" of its personnel.
The service could do well in Korea where LG has large market share, but it will be an uphill battle against Google and Samsung in the U.S.
Samsung remains the top smartphone vendor worldwide, followed by Apple.
Microsoft has delayed and possibly killed its plan to allow developers to port Android apps to Windows 10 phones.
T-Mobile USA will exempt a list of video streaming services from monthly data caps with Binge On, a feature that could let some subscribers watch more clips and shows without buying a more expensive plan.
The U.S. Supreme Court won't rule on whether the government needs a warrant to collect cellphone location information, dealing a setback to data privacy advocates.
A court ruling has put off the end for Sprint's WiMax network, which was scheduled to shut down on Friday after a rocky seven-year history.
Google's Keep app for iOS got a bit more competitive with other apps like Evernote thanks to new features the company added Thursday.
Here are five things you should know about unlicensed LTE, the concept of sending 4G cell traffic over channels also used by Wi-Fi and other networks.
Qualcomm says its chips will start appearing in devices next year.
The new Music Stories features will let Facebook users listen to a 30-second song preview from music streaming services.
The Wi-Fi Alliance, an industry group that certifies Wi-Fi products for interoperability, has highlighted the importance of the technology to the daily lives of Americans ahead of a testing summit that will try to shed some light on potential conflicts between Wi-Fi and a carrier technology called LTE-U.
New efforts at developing future 5G mobile technology include a planned series of meetings to reach international consensus and the opening of an R&D "playground" at Korea's SK Telecom.
Of the three ways carriers might boost the capacity of the mobile networks we increasingly rely on, the one they will try in Geneva next month is probably the hardest.