CTIA, Verizon Wireless and U.S. Cellular have come out against Wilson Electronics' petition to raise standards for cell signal boosters.
The SEC said Thursday it will not pursue a civil action against four former Broadcom Corp. executives for allegations of securities fraud.
The world's top producers of computer memory chips are embroiled in an apparent case of industrial espionage after South Korean prosecutors indicted 18 people over alleged technology theft.
So, what does CTIA think of President Barack Obama's fiscal year 2011 budget?
The government is collecting another round of applications for broadband stimulus funds, but it won’t go far enough to get broadband to all the people who need it.
China tried Wednesday to assure mobile phone companies using Google's Android operating system that they won't be hurt by a dispute over Web censorship...
The FCC has begun a formal inquiry into the fees carriers charge their subscribers who end their contract early. The inquiry follows last week’s launch of the FCC’s Consumer Task Force, which was formed to protect the rights of wireless consumers.
The USDA's Rural Utilities Service (RUS) has handed out over $310 million in federal broadband stimulus money for 14 middle mile and last mile projects.
Former FCC Commissioner James Quello died on Jan. 24 at his home in Alexandria, Va.
The FCC's most recent attempts to clear the 700 MHz band for public safety and commercial channels received prompt applause from Verizon Wireless and CTIA.
Text messaging services restarted with some restrictions Sunday for cell phone users in far western China...
Skype says "yea," most carriers say "nay" and CTIA calls it "inappropriate and unnecessary."
Kodak wants the U.S. International Trade Commission (ITC) to stop the import of iPhones and BlackBerry devices it claims infringe on its image viewing patents.
The FCC has stepped back from a proposal to reclaim spectrum from television broadcasters to use for wireless broadband services, according to an agency executive.
CTIA, and no doubt a lot of taxpayers, are happy to hear the Internal Revenue Service (IRS) has shelved an effort to create rules for taxing employer-provided cell phones.
The FCC ran into a potential setback Friday in its push to draft rules that would require Internet providers to give equal treatment to all data flowing over their networks.
The chairman of the FCC is asking for a one-month extension on the national broadband plan the agency is required to submit to Congress.
The Obama administration is asking federal regulators to free up more spectrum in an effort to make wireless broadband providers able to compete with the broadband offerings of wireline phone and cable companies.
After just six months on the job, FCC Chairman Julius Genachowski has taken the wireless industry to task on everything from VoIP apps to early termination fees. His first inquiry came less than a month and a half into his tenure when he asked Apple to explain why it rejected the Google Voice app.
FCC Chairman Julius Genachowski has said he favors “fair rules” for an open Internet that recognize the difference between wireless and wireline networks. He’s also referred to such regulations as “rules of the road” that we need to survive in the age of the Information Superhighway.
The FCC is due to send a report on the plan for broadband services in the United States to the administration on or before Feb. 10, 2010. This plan has been in the works for months, and there are several Web sites dedicated to collecting input from all of us who care to comment.
A group sponsored by two in-flight cell phone companies is pushing the United States to allow the use of mobile devices on airplanes.
While the FCC is already putting the wireless industry under the microscope, the U.S. General Accountability Office (GAO) says the FCC needs to improve its oversight of wireless phone service.
The $7.2 billion in broadband stimulus funding given out by President Obama is not even close to enough to deploy truly universal broadband access.