Reports surface once again about Verizon Wireless' timeframe for the iPhone.
Aside from the devices it makes, Apple is not so different from the rest of the Fortune 500.
At a time when so much wireless innovation is coming out of the San Francisco Bay Area, it's kind of surprising that its politicians would be taking such a negative view of the technology. CTIA issued a statement yesterday saying
Some things just don't mix -- or translate well.
I've decided to upgrade to the iPhone 4 when it comes out on June 24, but I've scrapped any plans to purchase an iPad.
Maybe things got off to a bad start when Apple CEO Steve Jobs said most mobile advertising "really sucks." Then he proceeded to show how Apple will change everything, engaging people with ads within apps. Early this week, he showed
AT&T has to educate customers for its new data caps to be a success.
AT&T has finally made the iPhone one of the most attractively priced smartphones on the market with today's rollout of new limited data plans.
A few days in China were enlightening.
It looks like companies competing in the U.S. prepaid sector can rest easy knowing the two biggest U.S. carriers aren't going to tread heavily on their turf. At least, not for the foreseeable future. Executives from both Verizon Wireless and
Maybe I’m wrong, but I just don’t see a Sprint or T-Mobile-branded Apple device in my hand anytime in the near future.
When I saw that the FCC was letting 21 municipalities move forward with plans to build out their public safety networks, my first thought was, “Great! But where’s the spectrum?”
Google learns hard lessons of online phone retail.
Is Sprint's multi-brand prepaid approach the right strategy?