Ericsson offers a glimpse of the future with a cellular-connected drone in Stockholm, which I piloted while in Barcelona.
CES was all about making everything smarter and getting devices to talk to each other. But few people were talking about the potential for hacking.
Ignore the hot air about 5G next year. Here's how the carriers will add more zip to your wireless connection.
The Sony Ericsson Xperia Arc is a beautiful handset with some great features, but a high price tag and no network optimization leave few reasons to buy this unlocked Android phone.
Hans Vestberg, CEO of telecom equipment vendor Ericsson, sees the next decade's 5G networks being smart enough to know what kind of device is using it, and why.
The Swedish telecoms equipment maker says that it tried to come to terms with Apple through arbitration. That effort has expired though, prompting the lawsuit over global licensing of intellectual property for mobile technologies.
This intriguing technology lets you call up information on your smartphone by touching an object with your finger, turning your body into a kind of capacitive power line network.
Sony Ericsson follows up its ultrastylish Xperia Arc with the Xperia Arc S, a slightly faster version of the posh European model that runs Android 2.3 Gingerbread and rocks a powerful camera. Its high price, single-core CPU, and slow data speeds will leave Android experts wanting more.
Apple just lost a $533 million patent case to Smartflash this week, and now Ericsson is likewise suing the company in a patent dispute.
Apple has sued Ericsson, arguing that the Swedish company is charging too much on royalties that are not "essential" to industry cellular standards.