The fight for the No. 3 spot among the nation's four largest wireless carriers just got a lot more heated. According to T-Mobile, Sprint has already been relegated to fourth place, although the truth may be a bit hazier.
Last week a voluntary agreement made between the CTIA Wireless Association and the FCC went into effect, officially marking the point where consumers can insist on having smartphones and tablets they fully paid for unlocked from any of the four major carriers.
The Android 5.0 Lollipop update is gaining momentum across the globe, but many eager users in the U.S. are getting impatient waiting for their specific device to receive an OTA notification telling them they're about to get their Lollipop. Here's the latest.
Wednesday, Feb. 11, marked an important shift in power to the consumer in the wireless industry. It's the day carriers officially must begin allowing customers to unlock their fully paid phones to use however they like. Here's how.
T-Mobile, the "maverick" of the wireless service industry, unveiled its latest Un-carrier move last Tuesday. Here's a quick look at all of the carrier's attempts at changing carrier industry standards, starting with Un-carrier 1.0, back in March 2013.
Despite a recent attempt at turning things around, Sprint doesn't seem to be doing well. Of the four major carriers in the United States, Sprint was rated the lowest in a new report released by Consumer Reports.