The wireless battle today is being fought among families, as major operators slash pricing. This is good news for consumers -- but watch out for the small print. CNET's Ask Maggie explains.
Relatively affluent people will shun this smartphone. But for people who can afford only a bargain-priced feature phone, Mozilla's prototype shows promise.
Mozilla has new partnerships to carry its browser-based OS to high-growth, low-cost markets like Indonesia where iOS and Android are vulnerable. Also: more power at the same price from Alcatel and ZTE, the first LTE Firefox OS phone, and a 7-inch tablet.
T-Mobile's no-contracts, no-subsidy plans could lead to more device interoperability and lower prices on handsets across the industry.
With T-Mobile no longer offering subsidies for its phones, you'll pay more to buy a device. But how does T-Mobile's selection compare with full priced handsets from other retailers?
Are you confused about T-Mobile's new contractless smartphone plans? CNET offers this FAQ to help decipher the details.
The new app launches in beta today, and Windows Phone 8 users can test it out with a free 30-day service trial.
The small, $170 handset is LTE-ready, but lags behind the times with Android 2.3 Gingerbread.
MetroPCS is going to need more LTE spectrum, and soon, if the carrier is going to convert more of its 9 million customers to 4G.
MetroPCS' latest no-contract Android smartphone keeps its price tag in check, but still offers some nice features, like 4G LTE speeds and dual cameras.