CNET goes over the hits and misses that helped define our year in smartphones.
Commentary: The odd dimensions of the BlackBerry Passport make it an ugly duckling, but the phone focuses on innovation that should excite fans.
The Korean electronics giant has been making a big push in the Bay Area. CNET lays out some of the key businesses and players.
With a week of the Q10 done and dusted, Nic Healey reflects on his experiences with the hardware and the operating system.
It's a return to the planet of the apps as Nic experiments with getting Android applications onto the BlackBerry Q10.
Pity the iPhone 6 that yields to pressure applied at the right spot. LG is also playing up its own curved phone at Apple's expense.
Bendable bug reported by several iPhone 6 and iPhone 6 Plus users has already triggered a bit of satire at Apple's expense.
The G3's key brand dilemma: it's not an iPhone or Galaxy S. LG's US marketing chief tells CNET how that will change.
While the struggling smartphone maker searches for a potential buyer, its healthy portfolio of 130 encryption patents could help sweeten the deal.
The BlackBerry Curve 9310 is still the same ho-hum handset you can expect from RIM, but for a $50 BlackBerry (with contract), it's reliable and makes texting a breeze.