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The mobile market expanded tremendously with low-cost feature phones. Now comes the need to repeat that recipe with under-$100 smartphones, Airtel's Sunil Bharti Mittal says.
The CEOs of Nokia, Qtel, Bharti Airtel, and Mozilla discuss the challenges of getting Internet access to the rest of the world.
The search giant's plan for conquering the cost-conscious hardware space bears fruit with three new devices -- Spice, Micromax, and Karbonn -- from India-based handset makers.
A new plan on Virgin lets customers pay to use certain apps, Internet.org brings free mobile Web access to Zambia, and Amazon is giving away $100 worth of Android apps.
The search giant is aiming to bring phones that cost less than $100 to "the next five billion" in the emerging markets. First stop: India.
Apple's new smartphone is slated to hit India--considered the world's second largest mobile market--at the end of next week and will be offered by two separate carriers.
Carriers don't want to be the bad guys--but they're telling customers, governments, and Internet companies it's time to pay up for their network services.
India's antitrust agency could soon be looking into whether Apple violated local competition laws in the rollout of the iPhone 4 there last month.
According to reports from tech industry site DigiTimes, smartphone makers are convinced that Apple will be adding near field communications, or NFC, to the next-generation iPhone, widely expected to be released in 2012.
Clearwire CEO Erik Prusch believes that the company's variant of LTE will allow you to effortlessly roam around the world.