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AT&T is looking to unload spectrum and customers as it tries to salvage its planned acquisition of T-Mobile USA.
Coverage changes and higher prices aren't the only possible consequences of T-Mobile-AT&T merger. Some customers may find that the combined carrier no longer offers service in their area.
The company will sell customers to competing cable companies, including Charter Communications, which would become the second-largest cable provider in the country.
The maker of mobile chips and now smartwatches, too, gets itself a much larger war chest for patent lawsuits or cross-licensing deals.
RIM acquired NewBay back in October for around $100 million, according to reports. Whether it'll be able to get that same amount back remains to be seen.
The wireless provider says in a court filing that the merger will only hurt competition and make AT&T even more dominant.
The telecom giant, still amid a rigorous approval process to acquire T-Mobile USA, has hired bankers to line up potential buyers of its customers and spectrum, The Wall Street Journal reports.
Best Buy is the first of several national retailers that will begin selling Cricket service around the country.
In an interview with C-Span, FCC Commissioner expresses concern about AT&T's $39 billion acquisition of T-Mobile.
The Wall Street Journal reports that the Justice Department is concerned about co-marketing arrangements in Verizon's $3.9B bid to buy wireless spectrum from cable operators.