How much does it cost for a family of four across the major wireless providers?
The promotion targeting customers at rivals AT&T, Verizon and T-Mobile is similar to a campaign offered a year ago.
In this edition of Ask Maggie, CNET's Marguerite Reardon explains who benefits from T-Mobile's new data plans and who doesn't.
CEO Marcelo Claure has changed up the service plans and upgraded the wireless network. That's led to improving customer growth, but also financial losses.
Facebook says it's working to fix its battery-draining app. Meanwhile, Skype makes it super simple to chat with anyone -- no account needed.
The company is putting its foot down on its unlimited plan, which once represented the cornerstone of its monthly subscriptions.
Both carriers are working on features that will let you use the number associated with your smartphone to get calls and texts on devices like smartwatches and tablets.
The wireless carrier is looking to slash expenses to make sure its business is sustainable for the long term. It says some jobs will probably be affected.
Once Sprint's technology chief, Stephen Bye will soon head up strategy for rural operator C Spire, as the company decides whether to participate in the government's upcoming spectrum auction.
The change in the plan, which Sprint argues is still less than T-Mobile's unlimited plan, will take effect on October 16.
Or buy a compatible phone for just $50. Either way, you'll score a surprising amount of minutes, text messages and data. So what's the catch?
Sprint executives say the company has enough wireless spectrum without taking part in next year's much anticipated auction. How wise a move is that?
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