The Apple Watch battery may not be as magical as some hope, T-Mobile will look past customers' bad credit scores, and more electric car charging stations are coming.
The wireless carrier adds to its many promotions with a $5-a-month program called "Score," designed to unlock lower smartphone prices.
The carrier will also offer up to $350 per line to T-Mo subscribers to cover costs related to switching networks.
The carrier's "Smartphone Equality" initiative is meant to reward customers who pay their bills on time with deals ordinarily available only to those with solid credit.
The move could be the next step in Google's ever-widening ambitions to conquer the mobile world.
A new salvo in the wireless price war cuts the price of shared data on two lines by 29 percent.
The prepaid carrier gives customers unlimited access to high-speed data, but with a few caveats.
Though it still lags in overall number of subscribers, the carrier beat rivals last quarter in terms of gaining new customers and keeping old ones, according to a research firm.
Both carriers have similar programs that allow customers to carry unused data from one month to the next, but it's not as simple as it sounds. This is how these rollover data plans really work.
CNET's Dan Graziano explains the difference between T-Mobile and AT&T's rollover data programs.