T-Mobile and Sprint are at it again—talks of a merger, that is. The nation's No. 3 and No. 4 wireless providers have actively sparred in recent years as they battled to capture a larger market share in the competitive industry.
Charter, one of the largest cable companies in the U.S., says it's not interested in buying wireless carrier Sprint.
A robot named "Tappy" has finally had its day in court, and emerged victorious. Well, its creator - T-Mobile - did.
Consumers could see more competition and better mobile service after the end of a big U.S. government auction transferring airwave rights from TV broadcasters to companies interested in wireless networks.
For a couple of minutes in a small, nondescript T-Mobile US conference room, the future of wireless is here.
In the wireless industry, it's back to the unlimited future.
AT&T says any cellphone customer can sign up for unlimited data plans starting Friday. That option had been limited to customers of AT&T-owned DirecTV.
Verizon, a longtime holdout, has joined other carriers in offering an unlimited data plan.
Cellphone and Wi-Fi coverage is now being provided for commuters at each of New York City's many underground subway stations, one year ahead of schedule.
T-Mobile said unlimited plans will be the only option for new customers even though they are more expensive than some of its old, limited plans.