You may think Samsung is crazy for bringing back the stylus in the touchscreen smartphone age, but the surprisingly strong sales of its Galaxy Note smartphone line don't lie.
Almost all smartphone users are happy with their phones, according to a new survey by Skype competitor Rebtel. But, sort of like the pigs in George Orwell's Animal Farm, some users are more happy than others.
The biggest surprise from today's BlackBerry 10 event: these phones aren't half bad.
Editor's Pick Research in Motion renamed itself as just BlackBerry, introduced the first BlackBerry 10 phones, and trotted out singer Alicia Keys as its new "global creative director." It was a big press event for the struggling mobile phone maker.
Apple's app store is still bigger than Google Play and still earns much more revenue. But while Google's app store grew revenue 200 percent in the fourth quarter of 2012, Apple's iOS app store grew only 20 percent.
Asia loves apps, apparently. Especially if they're games.
BlackBerry 10 is late. And I'm not just talking about missing a few release dates.
This is an important launch for HTC, which has been struggling a lot over the past few months.
Apple may be winning the smartphone battle stateside, but Android is winning the global smartphone war being fought all over the world.
Huawei, once a blip on the smartphone market radar, has become a major force in the smartphone world. But the U.S. is standing in its way.
Need another sign that smartphones are getting too big?
Samsung has posted another quarter of record profits -- but there are signs that its explosive growth is about to flatten.
Samsung hasn't yet officially confirmed the Galaxy Note 8.0, but the plethora of leaks online have pretty much blown the surprise.
Global phone shipments hit 1.6 billion units in 2012, according to a new report from Strategy Analytics, with Samsung shipping an massive 396.5 million phones last year.
Which is probably more shocking to cellular subscribers than anything else: a massive telecom actually did something pretty customer-friendly, even at the cost of some extra revenue.
AT&T trounced Verizon in iPhone sales, but that didn't help when it came to posting a profit.
Those of you holding out for a Nokia Android phone may be waiting for quite some time, as Nokia chief executive Stephen Elop voiced his disapproval of Google's recent handling of its platform.
For the first time in a long while, Nokia is no longer reporting a massive operating loss in its quarterly earnings.
Apple chief Tim Cook's eagerness to respond to the rumors could be a sign that the initial analysis from the Wall Street Journal (and others) was completely off.
Cook did offer a ray of hope to those who want a cheaper iPhone. But just a ray.