There is no competitive market for tablets in the enterprise since just about everyone wants the iPad, the new version of which is available this Friday.
Stories by Brad Reed
Although AT&T and Verizon both offer comparable plans for the new iPad, there's one feature that AT&T is still lacking: tethering.
It used to be that managing your company's mobility boiled down to a BlackBerry Enterprise Server (BES).
AT&T isn't taking a spring break when it comes to LTE deployments.
The Federal Communications Commission today asked Verizon to deliver a wide range of information on its spectrum holdings and its attempts to buy spectrum licenses from major cable companies.
Gorilla Logic is trying to help app developers make sure that no one throws a monkey wrench into their projects.
Even though Apple has just unveiled its new iPad, it's never too soon to start thinking about the future: namely the iPad 4.
Verizon's proposed spectrum deal with major cable companies came under more criticism today as a broad range of companies and public interest groups asked the Federal Communications Commission to halt proceedings on the deal.
We may be hearing a lot about Android 4.0 ("Ice Cream Sandwich"), but most Android users are still stuck using the earlier "Gingerbread" edition of the platform.
AT&T has a message for its 2G customers: Really, you can do better.
We all love Wi-Fi, as long as we're logged into one particular hotspot and aren't moving much.
AT&T said Thursday that it will give its unlimited 3G data customers up to 3GB of 3G data per month before it knocks them down to 2G speeds.
AT&T's trial balloon of charging app developers for bandwidth their users consume might not stay in the air very long.
Businesses in Kansas City have some big ideas for Google's new fiber network, although they still don't know if they'll be able to use it once it goes online.
Andy Rubin, Google's senior vice president of mobile and digital content, posted on the official Google Mobility blog today that Android device activations now average around 850,000 each day. Additionally, Rubin said that there are more than 300 million Android devices active around the world and that there are now more than 450,000 applications available on the Android Market, roughly triple the applications that were available in February 2011.