Matt HamblenSenior Editor, Computerworld

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Matt Hamblen covers mobile and wireless, smartphones and other handhelds, and wireless networking for Computerworld.

AT&T pushes ahead after T-Mobile bid

AT&T dropped its $39 billion bid to buy T-Mobile USA in December, but the company demonstrated that it is still running on all cylinders at the AT&T Developer Summit.

Analyst: Kindle Fire second in tablet sales behind iPad

A market-research firm projects that Amazon's Kindle Fire will become the clear second-place tablet behind the iPad this quarter.

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Nielsen: Android, iPhone still top U.S. smartphones

Android again was the dominant mobile operating system among U.S. mobile subscribers in the third quarter, while Apple was still the largest smartphone maker, according to a report from Nielsen.

AT&T may sell T-Mobile assets to gain approval for merger

AT&T could be negotiating to sell off as much as 40% of T-Mobile USA assets in an effort to to garner Department of Justice approval of its imperiled $39 billion acquisition of the Deutsche Telekom unit.

Is the AT&T merger with T-Mobile USA dead?

Given the FCC staff opposition to the proposed AT&T merger with T-Mobile USA, it's fair to ask: Is the $39 billion deal dead?

AT&T says hack attempt affected up to 1 million customers

AT&T on Monday acknowledged an organized attempt to hack information on as many as 1 million AT&T wireless customer accounts, but the company said no accounts were breached.

Report: With iPad, Apple to overtake HP as top PC vendor by mid-2012

Apple will overtake Hewlett-Packard as the world's biggest PC vendor by mid-2012 thanks largely to iPad sales, analyst firm Canalys said.

Study: iPhone 4S browsing, data fastest on AT&T

A study measuring the performance of the iPhone 4S on all three U.S. wireless carriers found AT&T to be superior in Web browsing and data downloads and uploads.

B&N's Nook Tablet also ships early

Barnes & Noble began selling its new 7-inch Nook Tablet for $249 on Wednesday, earlier than executives said it would appear.

Adobe explains ditching Flash for mobile

Adobe says its decision to stop developing a mobile version of Flash will allow the company to increase its investment in HTLML 5 and to innovate with Flash in areas where it can "have the most impact."

Study: Most tablet users won't pay for news content

A large majority of tablet computer users still want to read news content for free, according to the results of a Pew Research Center's Project for Excellence...