FreedomPop’s free mobile service is about to get more tempting.
Verizon’s strong business has no signs of slowing down — especially when it comes to its wireless network.
It won’t be too long until 4G LTE networks are just as ubiquitous as 3G, and at that point devices won’t even need 3G.
Qualcomm’s newest quad-core chip will also include built-in support for 3G and 4G wireless data.
The free internet service FreedomPop is gearing up to expand its reach across the U.S. — though it’s looking to an older cellular network to do so.
Even though it’s been late to the party so far, T-Mobile could be one of the first to offer the 5G wireless technology LTE Advanced.
Hey, look at that, Verizon continues to be a wireless powerhouse.
It’s a takeover that would satisfy the satellite TV company’s wireless ambitions, while also squashing takeover efforts by Japan’s Softbank.
Sure, LTE is plenty fast, but will it keep up with our rising data demands over the next decade?
T-Mobile has finally launched 4G LTE in seven cities throughout the United States, with fast speeds now live in Baltimore, Houston, Kansas City, Las Vegas, Phoenix, San Jose, and Washington D.C.
The free wireless internet startup FreedomPop is targeting the likes of Comcast and Cablevision with its Hub Burst home router, which is now available for purchase.
What comes after LTE? Europe’s digital chief, Neelie Kroes, is determined to find out.
FreedomPop’s dream of offering free wireless broadband to consumers has been a hit with its investors.
Verizon is the king of fast cellular networks in America, or so it says. And it’s hard to argue with the company’s numbers.
It’s been a good quarter for Verizon — except when it comes to making money.
Can all of this stem T-Mobile’s subscriber drain?
Lowell McAdam reflects on how fast wireless networks can help society, and puts money down to prove it.
Sprint won’t have to fret about spectrum for 4G LTE after this.
Sprint’s slightly tumultuous relationship with Clearwire may finally lead to a marriage.
AT&T will spend $14 billion over the next three years on wireline and wireless network improvements, with a clear goal of covering 300 million Americans with 4G LTE data by the end of 2014.
Guest Post Each generation of wireless network has failed to solve the problems that vex carriers and consumers: slower-than-promised data speeds, short battery life, mobile devices that are too hot to handle, and generally poor performance. Now, as 4G becomes more ubiquitous, we wonder, are we doomed to repeat mobile history?
Verizon’s 4G LTE lead is paying off.
Editor’s Pick FreedomPop has built up quite a bit of hype over the past few months for its proposed freemium 4G service — starting today, we’ll finally get to see if it can live up to its many promises.
Sprint will launch 4G LTE high-speed data in another 100 cities, including New York, Chicago, Los Angeles, and Boston, in the “coming months.”
T-Mobile has unveiled a new unlimited data plan that promises not to slow down your data speeds when you start using more data than it would like.
The new offer gives consumers a savings of $15 per month over previous offers. Families that want in can get an even better deal, with the price dropping to $50 per month for additional lines.
By far, Verizon has the most true-4G coverage in the United States, with 371 cities now marked on the map.
There’s no end in sight for T-Mobile’s subscriber drain. After losing 510,000 contracted subscribers in the first quarter of 2012, T-Mobile announced this morning that it has lost 557,000 in its second quarter.
Apple has changed the name of the latest generation of its cellular-connecting iPad in some countries, calling it simply “iPad WiFi + Cellular,” after a wave of complaints from people claiming that Apple’s previous branding was wrong and misleading.