CTIA shows off what's new in smartphones, accessories, and all things mobile.
Sprint is near an agreement to buy its wireless telecom rival for $40 a share, Bloomberg reports.
T-Mobile and Sprint may be the underdogs in the wireless market, but when it comes compensating their chief executives, the carriers manage to beat AT&T and Verizon.
[commentary] It's clear the powers that be at Sprint aren't willing to give up on a bid for T-Mobile. But what are the company's chances of making headway in convincing regulators to accept a deal?
If regulators borked the $39 billion merger of the No. 2 and No. 4 wireless carriers, is the $45 billion combo of the two biggest cable companies doomed? The competitive dangers are very different.
Masayoshi Son will speak at the Chamber of Commerce in Washington on March 11 to lobby business owners and policy makers to support consolidation in the wireless market.
In two separate congressional hearings, AT&T's CEO makes the case for the $48.5 billion proposed merger with DirecTV.
The fight is on. AT&T is offering T-Mobile customers up to $250 for a trade-in and $200 per line to transfer their wireless service.
The wireless carrier unveils a promotion offering more than twice the high-speed data for a four-line family plan, though only through 2015.
After surpassing Sprint, Verizon, and AT&T for prepaid customers, T-Mobile CEO John Legere says, "I predict we'll overtake Sprint in total customers by the end of this year."
The telecom adds more than 1 million wireless customers, including 625,000 subscribers who signed on to a long-term contract.