The Federal Communications Commission will likely cancel a 25 percent discount that satellite TV provider Dish Network took in the most recent wireless spectrum auction.
The electronics giant is talking with TV programmers about offering an Internet-based pay TV service, according to a report from Recode.
A merger between the nation's fourth-largest wireless carrier and second-largest satellite-TV provider is intriguing. Here's why.
The two companies have hammered out leadership details of the combined company but not financial particulars, sources tell the Wall Street Journal.
On today's show, Khail and Ashley discuss lab-grown meat and why one designer wants future food to look crazy, watch two guys jetpack around in the skies above Dubai and explain why autonomous 18-wheelers could be a boon for personal self-driving cars someday.
We're utterly fascinated by Bistro in Vitro, a creative look at lab-grown meats of the future. Much like molecular gastronomy, these dishes are pure imagination on a plate; unfortunately, they're still concepts, so you won't be seeing these courses at your local five-star bistro...yet.
We show you how Dish's new $20 TV service works. Hit play to check it out.
Targeting millennials and people who don't want a full pay-TV package, Dish offers up a cheap live TV service that's viewable on a variety of streaming video devices and includes ESPN, Disney Channel, and CNN.
Charlie Ergen, currently Dish's chairman and previously its CEO, will return to running daily operations after current CEO Joseph Clayton retires at the end of March.
John Legere says that whether Dish is interested in an acquisition or a partnership to put its large cache of wireless spectrum to use, T-Mobile will benefit.