When your wireless company applies the choke hold, it doesn’t feel good. We intentionally exhausted our T-Mobile monthly service allowance and then looked at the download speeds that the carrier gave us afterward.
The company’s move is no surprise: Half of its smartphone users -- about 17 million customers -- are on so-called unlimited plans and it could find itself in a legal nightmare if other customers win similar cases.
True to form, the small carrier is late to the next-gen wireless party, targeting its 4G launch for 2013. T-Mobile customers--if they stay around long enough--should benefit.
You pay $200 for what you think is the best smartphone available; then a few months later the same manufacturer releases a similar phone with much better specs. There has to be a better way.
Best Buy Mobile Solutions is offering the HTC myTouch 4G Slide for free with activation of a new T-Mobile account.
Unlimited data is only a memory for most smartphone users. What has the shift toward tiered plans really meant for our wallets?
T-Mobile launched a slew of initiatives aimed at attracting small and medium business customers to make the switch to its wireless service.
Using your phone for a computer connection is very expensive, or it's free -- depending on your carrier; and it could change.
T-Mobile and Walmart are bragging about new unlimited phone plans--that aren't really unlimited.