Sprint, AT&T and other carriers have lined up with a wide range of pricing options for consumers. Samsung has a lot riding on getting off to a good start.
CNET's Marguerite Reardon takes a look at T-Mobile's new plan to entice wireless customers to jump ship from their existing carriers.
In a segment on his show, sponsored by T-Mobile US, Colbert suggests that its phones be inserted up rear ends to alleviate constipation. Now that's a product endorsement.
T-Mobile's version of the flagship smartphone comes with a year's access to the streaming video service.
The carrier is also guaranteeing that prices won't increase for customers on existing plans -- even if you're on a promotional program.
"I wouldn't rule it out," John Legere says about emulating Sprint's leasing model, but adds that there are no plans to roll one out in the near future.
The US carrier blocked its workers from organizing or even discussing problems at work and has been ordered to revise its policies.
Prices for each line range between $10 and $16 depending on the number of accounts. T-Mobile is also bundling a free domain and Microsoft Office 365 services for any company paying for additional data.
Exactly how much will Samsung's new smartphones cost? We break it down for you.
John Legere, leader of the third-largest wireless carrier in the US, is now calling on the US to change the way the auction is run.