Don't-Miss Phone Stories
The mobile carrier says it was testing the tracking technology, but it didn't rule out reintroducing permacookies in the future.
Nokia phones are dead, long live Nokia phones? The company reportedly can put its name on smartphones beginning in 2016, but the company's actual plans are unknown.
Engineers dropped it over 1,000 times in testing, so your very expensive investment may hold up to rough treatment.
LG claimed to be first with Lollipop, but Motorola is actually delivering the goods.
Motorola may have shortchanged its supply, forcing the Magenta network to scrap its plans to sell the phone Nov. 12.
It’s an early build that's missing some features, but it should give hope to those still using Samsung’s last-generation flagship.
Motorola has already published a software update page to its site for Androud Lollipop—if it's okay, that means it's way ahead of Google's update to its own Nexus devices.
The XDA Developers strike again, but you’re probably better off waiting for the real thing from Google.
A ‘former Nokia Android X program manager’ is supposedly the brains behind this latest smartphone with swappable components, but details are very light.
The Chinese company keeps chugging along, even with an invite-only sales system and some self-induced hiccups.
It's referred to as "Project Zero" because Samsung is basically doing a do-over, but from the sound if it, the company is just up to its old tricks again.
Get $50 off the periscope-shaped camera by bundling it with HTC’s selfie-friendly phone.
It's launching Nov. 14 on AT&T before makings its way to all the major U.S. mobile carriers.