After a brief dip in late 2011, the Apple iPad has firmly reasserted its position as the dominant player in the tablet market.
The latest American Customer Satisfaction Index has found, unsurprisingly, that people really like their iPhones.
CTIA is normally a show where you hear about the dazzling future that the wireless industry will bring about. Sprint CEO Dan Hesse, however, thinks carriers...
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 by a mile.
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 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.
A new survey of more than 2,100 app developers released jointly by IDC and mobile development platform vendor Appcelerator Tuesday found that 78.6 percent of developers were interested in creating apps for Android smartphones during the first quarter of 2012. That's down from 83.3 percent in the fourth quarter of 2011.
AT&T isn't taking a spring break when it comes to LTE deployments, expanding to a dozen more cities over the next three months.
Google has finally created the last missing piece that it needs to compete with Apple in the digital content retail space.
AT&T's trial balloon of charging app developers for bandwidth their users consume might not stay in the air very long.
The Kindle Fire has been the most successful Android tablet to date but that doesn't mean its flame is burning anywhere near as bright as the iPad's