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For this weekend only, T-Mobile is offering all of its smartphones and other select mobile devices for no money down. There are a lot of catches to this offer, though.
The carrier is allowing customers to make purchases on the phone and have the charge sent to their cellphone bill.
Subsidies artificially devalue sophisticated smartphones and turn them into "throw away" items, says T-Mobile's chief marketing officer.
Isis, formed from an alliance among Verizon Wireless, AT&T, and T-Mobile, has allied itself with BarclayCard, Capital One, and Chase.
The carrier will offer Square credit-card readers in select T-Mobile stores around the country.
week in review Stared down by regulators, AT&T calls off the $39 billion wireless megamerger. Meanwhile, Google and Mozilla renew their partnership, and Apple notches legal win over HTC.
By using smartphone apps and QR codes, the startup hopes to get around the barriers that most companies face with doing in-store mobile payments.
Smarting from its failed merger with AT&T, T-Mobile USA chief declares the carrier is still in "fighting shape." T-Mobile is also expanding its HSPA+ network and adding mobile IM capabilities to its Bobsled service.
Apple has been granted a new patent detailing a way for parents to control the spending habits of their kids through their phone.
The ailing carrier didn't get to merge with AT&T, but it is getting a hefty breakup fee. Now let's see if the cash, spectrum, and more make any actual difference.