As the first week of the New Year comes to an end, it's time to assess that annual shindig known as CES.
The mobile television news at CES shows the industry's major players are moving in the right direction, but they still have a long way to go.
As long as we're making predictions, why not think big?
Ericsson's presence in Silicon Valley makes a lot of sense. But it's a long way from the Arctic Circle.
If you haven't heard, the value of a minute of voice time on AT&T's network just tanked, at least for iPhone users, with last week's release of Viber, a new free VoIP app just released on the iTunes App Store.
It's looking like FCC Chairman Julius Genachowski has enough support to pass his net neutrality rules.
The mind works in mysterious ways, and data seems to be on mine a lot these days.
It's high time for a next-gen 911 plan that covers non-voice messages, but it's going to take a while to see the results.
Verizon may not be playing entirely fair with its rural LTE program, but it still presents an opportunity many rural carriers will have a hard time passing up.
I'm guessing that at least a few eyebrows were raised this week when T Mobile USA, Verizon Wireless and AT&T announced the joint venture Isis, which aims to create a national mobile payments network. While I agree that it's often
Is excluding Huawei Technologies and ZTE from wireless network contracts being crazily alarmist or is it the wise, cautious thing to do? When I first heard that Sprint Nextel was excluding Huawei and ZTE from their network modernization project due
T-Mobile is calling HSPA+ 4G - but is that really a bad thing?
Sprint's stock took a big hit this week, but it's not all gloom and doom.
It's too bad the FCC has to tackle bill shock, but it doesn't appear as though the industry has been able to handle this one on its own.