Sprint's CEO Dan Hesse tells CNET that if US regulators allowed more consolidation in the wireless market, rural and suburban markets could see increased competition from a stronger third national carrier.
In two separate congressional hearings, AT&T's CEO makes the case for the $48.5 billion proposed merger with DirecTV.
In statement to FCC, firm says without deal neither company can compete against rival cable giants.
Sprint is near an agreement to buy its wireless telecom rival for $40 a share, Bloomberg reports.
AT&T CEO Randall Stephenson says the combined broadband service and media company will come out of the gate with bundled deals for consumers.
Netflix is the first company to publicly oppose the giant merger between Comcast and Time Warner Cable. That’s largely a function of having the most to gain -- and least to lose -- from blasting it.
In its first official filing with the FCC, Comcast details why its merger with Time Warner Cable is a good idea, and it tries to lay to rest competitive concerns.
Comcast has risked almost nothing in its $45.2 billion bid to buy Time Warner Cable, according to a filing with the SEC.
How can one of the biggest mergers in the cable market ever be a good thing for consumers? CNET's Marguerite Reardon explains.
[commentary] It's clear the powers that be at Sprint aren't willing to give up on a bid for T-Mobile. But what are the company's chances of making headway in convincing regulators to accept a deal?