A month after finally starting to offer the iPhone, T-Mobile has increased its upfront price.
U.S. mobile operators will warn subscribers when they're heading toward a big bill, after most carriers agreed to send email or text alerts when users are about to exceed their monthly usage limits or start using international roaming.
T-Mobile is firing up the iPhone compatibility, Apple's jettisoning some VPN functionality, and Google is swapping out browser engines.
Apple's iTunes Store opened 10 years ago this month, growing dramatically over the last 10 years. But has it gotten a little too unwieldy? We discuss that on this episode of the Macworld Podcast. Also, Dan Moren explains last week's T-Mobile news.
The current iPhone 5 used on AT&T's network is compatible with some, but not all, of T-Mobile's networks. A version of the smartphone with broader support is due out next month.
T-Mobile's new payment plans may be the perfect fit for some. But Evan Dashevsky argues that they won't signal the end of contracts for mobile device users.
T-Mobile announced on Tuesday that the iPhone will be available on its network beginning on April 12.
It took six years, but the cell phone industry is starting to undergo a sea change--and Dan Moren thinks at least part of that can be laid at the feet of the iPhone.
Yes, the iPhone is officially coming to T-Mobile USA. But the device will probably be much pricier, at least upfront, than it is at other wireless carriers.
T-Mobile's still racking up the iPhone activations, despite not, you know, selling the iPhone. Elsewhere, we can probably rule out a low-cost iPhone, especially when the patent suits just keep coming.