With few physical changes expected in the next iPhone, it's become emblematic of a problem with the broader smartphone industry: It's just not that exciting anymore.
Confused about Verizon's shake-up of the way you pay for wireless service? CNET has you covered with all of the answers.
Commentary: While nearly all other high-end smartphones now offer 32GB of storage by default, Apple's entry-level model starts at 16GB. And that feels less adequate with each passing month.
CNET's tech advice columnist Marguerite Reardon tries to help a confused AT&T wireless customer figure out the best service plan for him and his wife.
In a radical shift, the company will only offer new plans that require customers to pay for their own smartphones. Also, device access fees and buckets of data remain.
The end of two-year phone contracts? Not so fast, says Sprint. Meanwhile, Google now sells a router to answer Wi-Fi woes.
Well, now there's no incentive to give up your unlimited data plan.
The classic two-year contract is going extinct, with AT&T the only carrier left offering such a plan. Meanwhile, Facebook beefs up Notes into a blogging tool.
The classic two-year contract is going extinct, and Facebook beefs up Notes into a blogging tool.
The move is part of AT&T's ongoing strategy to eliminate smartphone subsidies among third-party retailers and convince more customers to go the installment route.