In this edition of Ask Maggie, CNET's Marguerite Reardon explores whether prepaid brands owned by the major wireless operators offer a true advantage over traditional services.
At $120, Sprint's bare-bones WeGo phone has parental notification, and lets kids call and text a limited number of preset contacts.
While the Sprint Vital is ZTE's best handset to date, the HTC One outshines it by miles for the same price.
With its already spotty camera and call quality, the Sprint Force can't outpace the number of other Sprint handsets that are just as inexpensive.
With the 12-megapixel Sprint Flash, ZTE attempts to break new ground in features, but the Flash is a poor choice both as a phone and as a camera.
Free with a new contract, this flip phone from Samsung is only about making calls.
The promotion targeting customers at rivals AT&T, Verizon and T-Mobile is similar to a campaign offered a year ago.
Sprint's Kyocera Torque stands apart from other rugged smartphones by delivering a strong durable design without sacrificing features.
Sprint executives say the company has enough wireless spectrum without taking part in next year's much anticipated auction. How wise a move is that?
Sprint and T-Mobile each announce what look like incredibly cheap pricing for the new iPhone 6S and 6S Plus. What's the catch?