The two companies have hammered out leadership details of the combined company but not financial particulars, sources tell the Wall Street Journal.
A merger between the nation's fourth-largest wireless carrier and second-largest satellite-TV provider is intriguing. Here's why.
Sprint is near an agreement to buy its wireless telecom rival for $40 a share, Bloomberg reports.
[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?
Masayoshi Son will speak at the Chamber of Commerce in Washington on March 11 to lobby business owners and policy makers to support consolidation in the wireless market.
In an interview, outspoken John Legere talks about the suddenly lively Sprint as a competitor, the failed merger with Sprint, and his thoughts on BlackBerry.
John Legere has never been shy about blasting the competition. In a one-on-one interview with CNET's Roger Cheng, Legere talks about the failed Sprint merger, discusses his strategy for taking on Verizon and AT&T and slams the latest iPhone offers from those carriers.
Despite criticism from the FCC, it seems Sprint may be pushing ahead with a possible T-Mobile merger.
Ralph de la Vega takes a battery of questions, addressing a possible merger between T-Mobile and Sprint, connected car pricing, and why US customers have it great.
If regulators borked the $39 billion merger of the No. 2 and No. 4 wireless carriers, is the $45 billion combo of the two biggest cable companies doomed? The competitive dangers are very different.