Sprint is currently one of the more difficult networks to deal with when unlocking a device, but the nation's third-place carrier is working to remove some of the technological hurdles that keep it from unlocking smartphones next year.
AT&T's contract-free GoPhone service is being upgraded to add a few more perks for customers, and the changes to the plans will not affect price, according to AT&T's announcement.
AT&T and Verizon Wireless are less likely to dominate the next round of spectrum auctions because the FCC plans to limit how much spectrum one company can purchase, according to a report from Bloomberg.
Comcast reportedly has its eyes on expanding beyond the cable television and internet market by joining the ranks of mobile service providers. Reporters from The Information claim that their sources with knowledge of the situation say Comcast might try to compete with the major carriers but would still rely on their networks.
U.S. Cellular is spreading its 4G LTE wings farther throughout the Midwest and Southeast regions of the country. The carrier today announced the LTE network will turn on 1,200 new sites and deliver service in 13 states by the end of the year
The Sprint WiMAX era will come to an end next year once Sprint goes through with plans to cease using the network at some point near the end of 2015.
Sprint today announced a new promotion that could potentially offer customers up to $650 to help allay the costs of switching wireless service providers. In addition to trade-in credits, the carrier also promises to pay termination fees..
Sprint says that its tri-band Spark network optimization is a major step forward for faster download speeds and enhanced coverage, but the network is also a step back in one regard - it can't keep a data connection during a phone call.
Following the announcement that BlackBerry will no longer license T-Mobile to sell its smartphones, T-Mobile CEO John Legere has sent an open letter to BlackBerry customers to explain that nothing will change for them in the immediate future.
Though the carrier has long said that it charges more for a premium network because it delivers "better" service, Verizon adjusted the higher tiers of its More Everything plans to compete with its chief rival.