But they won’t stop trying.
In 21 tweets, no less.
America’s No. 2 carrier nixes freedom for new iPad SIM cards.
Change your passwords.
A patent sheds light on how carriers might charge more for “non-permissible” data.
As T-Mobile continues to evolve its “UnCarrier” initiative, it’s forcing its bigger rivals to, y’know, compete. Which is good for you.
T-Mobile, AT&T, and Verizon finally got the memo: smartphone users are sick of indentured servitude.
Nokia can’t wait for Microsoft to make a killer mobile operating system and is taking matters into its own hands.
Ralph de la Vega promises new Windows smartphone won’t be a second-class citizen in AT&T stores.
The ACLU wants wireless carriers to provide timely Android updates to improve smartphone security — and the FTC appears likely to agree.
AT&T is telling its customers that the “recent hullaballoo” over unlocking consumer devices is all just a lot of needless hand waving.
The IT industry – think Microsoft, IBM, Apple, Oracle, Cisco and more – is resisting efforts that would label IT as part of the nation’s critical infrastructure, and telecom companies like AT&T and Verizon are crying foul.
How do the carriers keep up with data demand at big events like the Superbowl?