The government sues AT&T, alleging the wireless carrier sold consumers unlimited data plans but reduced their Internet speeds if they used too much data.
Nokia swung to a profit in the third quarter as Networks revenue jumped 13 percent, and it deployed high-speed mobile networks in North America and China.
Although AT&T's revenue was up last quarter, it rose less than analysts expected, as subscribers opted to plug into the network with their own phones.
Verizon just reported its preliminary results for the last quarter. CapitalCube provides us with its unique analysis of the telecom giant's performance.
Financial institutions increasingly are turning to voice biometric technology to screen calls for signs of fraud. Is your bank using it?
Smartphone-maker BlackBerry reports a much smaller-than-expected quarterly loss and says it is turning its focus to growth and investments.
Regional telcos Frontier, CenturyLink and Windstream aren't growing, but their big yields are making connections with investors.
Sprint is replacing its longtime CEO Dan Hesse with Brightstar CEO Marcelo Claure on the heels of a report that it is dropping its bid for rival T-Mobile.
41 percent of Americans live in households with no landline telephones. They often just use cellphones, but a technology called VoIP is even cheaper.
No matter what annoys you most your cable company, there is something you can do about it. Here's how to cut your costs and improve your service.
Verizon Wireless is launching a nationwide loyalty program for its subscribers, but consumers concerned about privacy might want to take a second look.
If you have a mortgage serviced by Citigroup, you and roughly 1 million other homeowners could be eligible for some type of mortgage assistance.
Rent-a-Center and GameStop are doubling down on smartphones. What do they see in a business that a revamped RadioShack is struggling in?
More American households are ditching their old telephones, though the pace of dumping landlines seems to have slowed down in recent years.
The Federal Trade Commission accuses T-Mobile of knowingly allowing third parties to text customers without their consent, resulting in higher phone bills.
Federal regulators are urging consumers to go through their bills line by line after accusing T-Mobile of wrongly charging customers for premium services.
Smartphones are getting bigger and bigger screens, and it's not just to make it easier to play "Candy Crush Saga." Tablet makers, watch out.
There are plenty of reasons to prefer Android to Apple, or vice versa. One that consumers may forget to factor in is which OS offers you more privacy.
Federal prosecutors are sending out subpoenas to find out who knew what at GM about the automakers' faulty ignition switches that killed at least 13 people.
BlackBerry's earnings report was actually better than expected - but it's still headed for the dustbin of history. Which OS will tumble next?
Mobile carrier T-Mobile announces it will be launching a streaming music service free of ads that will be free to its top tier customers.
BlackBerry reports a smaller-than-expected first-quarter loss, as the smartphone company's cost cutting and other initiatives started to pay off.
The rumors are true: Google's YouTube is launching a paid music streaming service -- and it promises to rile some in the music business.
In a move that is either brilliant or boneheaded, Comcast is turning leased residential routers into WiFi hotspots accessible to nearby Xfinity customers.
Rumors suggest that Apple will introduce an iWatch this fall, but it may be too late to matter in a once-promising niche.
However disguised, the goal is the same: concealing the tall cellphone towers that most Americans need but few want to see erected in their neighborhoods.
Amazon is a bit late to the party with its own smartphone. But if it comes with the holographic 3-D features it's rumored to have, tardiness may not matter.
The 2105 Chevy Malibu hits the showroom in June as GM's first connected car, with 4G service giving real-time local traffic and many entertainment choices.
An updated version of Emily Post's rules on workplace and business etiquette hits bookshelves this month, with a decidedly 21st Century twist.