Samsung executives today claimed that their new Galaxy S III was "enhanced with nature and human emotion." While we can't exactly verify that claim, we can take a look at some of the specifications and features on Samsung's latest smartphone.
Stories by Brad Reed
The days of having to pay for two separate data plans for your smartphone and tablet may soon be at an end, says Gartner analyst Hughes De La Vergne.
If you've ever dreamed of using Verizon's LTE network as your home broadband connection, now you can.
The last couple of years have obviously not been kind to Research in Motion, which is why the company has been hoping to generate some much-needed positive buzz by unveiling portions of its upcoming BlackBerry 10 mobile operating system this week.
Android may be lagging behind in the enterprise market, but in the consumer market it's still going full speed ahead.
Mobile payments enabled by Near Field Communications (NFC) won't have as big an impact as vendors such as Google are hoping for, according to IEEE fellow Jack Winters.
When people refer to "Android tablets" they may soon just be referring to the Amazon Kindle Fire.
With BlackBerry on the decline, there's a battle heating up for enterprise smartphone users and so far Apple is winning in a big way.
Although most smartphone patent disputes so far have revolved around mobile operating systems, you can expect a lot more suits to focus on LTE technologies in coming months.
In case you haven't heard yet, the nation's wireless carriers want more spectrum.
BOSTON - It may not have received the attention of "American Idol," but this week's Mobile Monday Boston featured a similar type of competition among local mobile app developers.
The general reaction to Google Drive from the tech press today can be summed up thusly: "We like it, but couldn't it have been released two years ago?"
Sacré bleu! Google's French enterprise blog has spilled the beans on Google Drive.
The Massachusetts Bay Transit Authority this fall will become the first American railway system in the United States to allow riders to preorder and display their train tickets entirely through their smartphones.
The mobile industry may well remember 2012 as the year when LTE became the dominant wireless technology in the United States.