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The Japanese wireless carrier is letting its rival Dish go into further talks with Sprint, saying that "we are providing this waiver because we are confident in the value of our transaction."
Agency tasked with overseeing military and government spectrum use says interference with other devices is unavoidable.
Sony is removing right for consumers to join class-action suits against many of its online services. But with recent breaches of Sony networks, and lengthy PSN downtime, still fresh in many minds, is this a branding blunder?
Life is probably great when you're a coming-of-age pop star, but there's a risk your private life could be outed by social-media blabbermouths.
Satellite TV provider will officially pull out of the race for the troubled wireless service provider as early as Thursday, the Wall Street Journal reports.
This multitalented model lists for $100 and sells for at least $60 elsewhere. It's new, not refurbished.
Dish is open to options including the sale of its spectrum or a potential partnership if it doesn't get a conditional waiver to use its spectrum, CNET has learned.
Activist investor Carl Icahn has agreed not to buy more than 10 percent of Dell shares or partner with others to own more than 15 percent.
Sprint will now be able to enter into a non-disclosure agreement and discussions to clarify and obtain further information on the Dish offer.
The FCC gives LightSquared the go-ahead to test a spectrum-sharing plan with a U.S. agency as it fights to build its nationwide wireless broadband network to compete with AT&T and Verizon Wireless.