Industry mourns the passing of one of its founding fathers.
AT&T's claim that losing its exclusive grip on the iPhone won't hit its bottom line is hard to believe.
My heart begins to stray as I leave the iPhone 4 at home and step out on the town with the Samsung Captivate.
I'm giving the Samsung Captiviate a test drive and in doing so, putting my iPhone 4 on the line.
It's a critical time for Motorola.
Wireless carriers update their pledge to consumers.
I've been trying to make heads or tails out of Apple's press conference, which occurred almost a week ago, and I'm still not sure how to call it. Heads? Tails? Who wins? Since then, quite a few more developments occurred.
The possibility of Nokia looking for a new CEO is difficult for me to accept.
Consumer Reports this week said it can't recommend the iPhone 4because of its lower left signaling problem, otherwise referred to as the "death grip." That said, the iPhone 4 was its top rated smartphone, with a score of 76, two
Consumers don't know which apps they're hungry for, mainly because they haven't a clue what's out there beyond Tetris and iFart.
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.