How’s this for gall? Take away hundreds of dollars in subsidies that cellphone customers have enjoyed for years. Then pass it off as an improvement. The major U.S. wireless companies are doing just that. And many of their customers seem to like it.
It’s 2014 and wireless carriers are changing all their plans. This used to be a lot simpler.
This study looked at the monthly bills of 1,876 U.S. mobile subscribers in the fourth quarter of 2013.
Will AT&T, T-Mobile and Verizon be next?
T-Mobile today announced that it would pay up to $650 per line to get customers to switch away from competitors such as Verizon, Sprint and AT&T.
Social-networking snafus, unfortunate ads, glitchy products, and much, much more — if something could go wrong this year, it probably did.
It’ll cost a lot more up front, but it’s a good deal anyway.
T-Mobile’s new pricing is absolutely unreal once you take a look at what its competitors charge – one international trip could literally lead to a $1,000 phone bill.
If you’re okay with forking a monthly service fee over to Sprint for two years, you can get your hands on Samsung’s 7-inch Galaxy Tab 3 7.0 starting this Friday for just $50.
Early upgrade plan offers cheaper service and no down payments.
PCMag has published the results from its annual test of mobile data speeds, covering 30 cities around the country.
When Apple announces its new iPhone next week, there’s a good chance it’ll support 4G LTE data speeds. If that happens, we’ll surely hear all about it from wireless carriers eager to extol their own gloriously fast …