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.
AT&T's head honcho teases lower priced plans and different offers in the pre-paid arena.
Wireless contracts and device subsidies will soon go the way of the dinosaur. CNET's Marguerite Reardon explains how to navigate the changing mobile landscape.
A brand-new no-contract player backed by AT&T enters the cell phone rate plan ring, but without LTE.
The prepaid carrier is selling the iPhone 5C for a starting price of $550, while the 5S is going for $650.
Opening the doors for nationwide business, anyone from the US can now buy phones through AT&T's new prepaid branch.
If you own an AT&T iPhone and T-Mobile's cheaper, no-contract plans are calling you, follow this guide to make the switch.
Don't want another two-year noose? You can get a contract-free GSM version of the new iPhone -- for a price.
The AT&T subsidiary lowers prices and raises data buckets for its prepaid plans, and puts a trio of Samsung phones on sale.
A chart in this story listed an incorrect price for AT&T's smartphone fee for 2GB of data under the old plan.