Technically Incorrect: After Sprint hires the guy who recited the famous line in Verizon commercials, a Verizon ad shows Jamie Foxx sniffing that no one talks on the phone anymore.
The new phone sports Android 6.0 Marshmallow and has an affordable price tag.
The critical email flaw is the latest which places Verizon email accounts at risk.
Yahoo has gotten more than one $5 billion bid for its core business, patents and other assets, according to Bloomberg. Verizon is also still in the game.
Hot-swappable modules for Motorola's new phones extend battery life, amplify audio and turn on a projector.
Such a figure would be significantly lower than the $4 billion to $8 billion industry watchers predicted for Yahoo back in April, the Wall Street Journal reported.
We chat about the effects of Snowden's leaks, as well as Mark Zuckerberg's social-media accounts getting hacked and Sprint's new pitchman.
Technically Incorrect: The man who asked "Can You Hear Me Now?" for Verizon was an advertising icon. Sprint may now be asking too much of him.
Some residents in Austin, Texas, and Middletown, New Jersey, will be able to try out 5G as their home broadband service.
Sprint nabs Verizon's former pitchman in what might be the ultimate troll move.
The dispute had gotten so bad the Labor Department had to step in to help with the talks.
Verizon CEO says there's no reason why FiOS, now only available in the Northeast, couldn't go nationwide with a fixed wireless service.
Kindness pays. Literally.
Share your good deed and CNET will give $1 to the American Heart Association.