Chairman Julius Genachowski touts spectrum sharing and small cells as ways to get around the looming constraints in the industry.
Despite galvanizing governors and special interest groups, AT&T has given up on owning T-Mobile and its tantalizing prize of broadband spectrum--nine months after shocking the U.S. with news of the proposed buyout.
The carrier has filed a letter with the Federal Communications Commission urging the agency to move quicker in its decision on the deal between AT&T and T-Mobile.
The Louisiana Public Service Commission votes to approve AT&T's proposed acquisition of T-Mobile. Louisiana now joins several other states that are supporting the deal.
Sen. Herb Kohl, the head of the Senate Judiciary Antitrust Subcommittee, wants regulators to block AT&T's $39 billion bid to buy T-Mobile USA.
Justice Department has requested more information as it examines AT&T's plans to buy T-Mobile for $39 billion, Bloomberg reports. The request will likely delay the agency's findings.
The newly announced flagship phone will be available on all four major US carriers, but Sprint and US Cellular are first up, offering the device in little more than a month's time.
The US mobile market has been too narrowly focused on M&A opportunities, and should start looking to adjacent markets like cable broadband, says T-Mobile CEO John Legere.
US wireless operators are revving their marketing machines to persuade customers to switch carriers. How do you separate the hype from the reality? CNET's Marguerite Reardon offers some advice.
AT&T, T-Mobile and Sprint will all see some Lollipop action on LG and HTC's flagship phones.