As the Korean cellular market draws closer to saturation point, the drive to win customers through cheap phone deals has gone off the rails.
Optus cuts handset subsidies and pushes up the price of mobiles, arguing similar moves from Telstra and Vodafone allow it to remain competitive.
Intel fully intends to see 40 million tablets ship this year with its chips inside. And it will make payouts to customers to get there.
Though carriers have moved more agressively to offer installment plans to subscribers, Verizon's CFO still sees risk in that area.
CEO Randall Stephenson says wireless operators can no longer afford to suck up the costs of customers' devices. The wave of the future? Drive up network use.
Five wireless carriers allegedly signed up thousands of consumers to multiple subsidies despite rules permitting one subsidy per person.
A deal letting Google's Sergey Brin and Larry Page buy discounted jet fuel from the Pentagon ends, according to a new report.
But Samsung says allegations China-based supplier HEG Electronics employes children under the age of 16 at its facility are false.
Sprint is on the offensive this week with new pricing plans that put it in a better position to compete against the other three major US carriers.
The "YouTube for audio" is the latest streaming-music site to tout new ways artists can commercialize. Of course, for its 175 million monthly listeners, that means commercials.