A surprisingly high number of customers are opting to pay for their own smartphones in monthly installments, avoiding a two-year contract. And that's good news for AT&T.
A chart in this story listed an incorrect price for AT&T's smartphone fee for 2GB of data under the old plan.
The carrier at last is offering a break to customers willing to jump onto its shared data plans without a contract.
Following T-Mobile's announcement from last week, AT&T Next offers the option for customers to pay for their smartphones in monthly installments, as well as upgrade once a year.
T-Mobile said it will a family plan for $100 that will allow four people to share a no-contract plan on the T-Mobile network.
A brand-new no-contract player backed by AT&T enters the cell phone rate plan ring, but without LTE.
The nation's fifth-largest wireless provider debuts three no-contract options as well as in-store installment plans. For a limited time, the carrier will also pay off your early termination fees.
In this Ask Maggie, CNET's Marguerite Reardon does the math to show you how much money wireless subscribers can save on T-Mobile's new contractless service plans.
In another example of its push into prepaid, the carrier is offering its unlimited plan without a contract.
The wireless giant folds Aio Wireless into Leap’s Cricket to create a “new” prepaid Cricket on 4G LTE.