CTIA shows off what's new in smartphones, accessories, and all things mobile.
In this edition of Ask Maggie, CNET's Marguerite Reardon explains why carriers continue to charge the same monthly service fee even after your phone subsidy is paid. She also explains T-Mobile's prepaid offerings.
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.
There's a lot of confusion over whether T-Mobile's new plans are a good thing. CNET breaks it down for you.
The carrier added 2.4 million wireless customers, the first time it's topped the 2 million mark. But growth didn't come cheap.
A surprisingly high number of customers are opting to pay for their own smartphones in monthly installments, avoiding a two-year contract. And that's good news for AT&T.
This story initially said, wrongly, that T-Mobile would eliminate contracts. The carrier plans to only eliminate subsidies for smartphones.
commentary The carrier looks to make good on its promise to disrupt the industry in its 'challenger role.' That's a good thing for consumers.
Though carriers have moved more agressively to offer installment plans to subscribers, Verizon's CFO still sees risk in that area.
T-Mobile confirmed that it does not make a profit on the phone, suggesting that Google helps out with a subsidy when purchased at Google Play.
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.