Things got ugly on Wednesday when T-Mobile CEO John Legere publicly criticized Sprint's new advertising campaign.» Read More
Verizon Communications and AT&T, the two largest U.S. mobile phone companies, grabbed the lion's share of a $19.12 billion auction of airwaves being vacated by television roadcasters
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
Apple is reportedly in talks with music industry giants to strike a deal to offer unlimited music to its customers which would be a dramatic shift from its business model of selling individual songs and albums.
European stocks closed lower on Wednesday after half-hearted attempts to bounce in the green during the day, as fears over the health of the financial markets returned to haunt the markets following yesterday's rally.
Deutsche Telekom vowed on Wednesday to fight continued sales and earnings declines at its traditional fixed-line business, aiming to stabilize the business by 2010.
Network equipment maker 3Com said Wednesday that it had not yet reached a new merger agreement with its proposed buyers Bain Capital Partners and Huawei Technologies, triggering a 21 percent fall in its shares.
Mobile phone maker Sony Ericsson warned on Wednesday first-quarter earnings could fall by more than half, adding to growing gloom in the handset sector and dealing co-parent Ericsson a fresh blow.
China Mobile, the world's top mobile phone firm, beat forecasts on Wednesday with a 37% rise in quarterly profit, amid healthy subscriber growth.
Deutsche Telekom will buy a 20 percent stake in Greece's largest phone company, OTE, for 2.5 billion euros ($3.33 billion) and aims to take full control of the company as it fuels growth via acquisitions.
When Apple opened its iPhone to software developers last week, as well as enterprise clients, I surmised then that the strategy could lead to the same kind of "halo effect" that iPod enjoyed.
It's unusual for Apple to issue press releases, but this was news the company probably couldn't wait to share: We knew that the software developer kit, the so-called SDK for iPhone, was likely going to be a big deal for the Apple community. And now we have some facts.
Shares in the world's top cellphone maker Nokia and several other European technology firms fell on Tuesday after Texas Instruments cut its first-quarter forecasts, citing a weaker 3G market.
Verizon Wireless expects annual revenue growth in the double-digit percentage range for the next few years, according to Doreen Toben, chief financial officer of majority parent Verizon Communications.
Text messaging is huge with more than a billion texts sent per day. But why bother with words when you can send a video? Texting looks pretty old fashioned compared to a "Mogreet" mobile video message.
These days, the country’s hottest auction is not at Sotheby’s or Christie's. It's the Federal Communications Commission's auction of the 700MHz frequency currently used by TV broadcasters. The auction is a result of the government's previous decision to eliminate analog TV as we know it.
A day after the iPhone news from Apple, we've all had a chance to digest the ramifications of the announcements and as you might expect, there's a lot of opinions floating through Wall Street about just how significant, and important the news is.
Telecom Italia shares slid to a 10-year low on Friday as a grim sales outlook and plans to expand overseas in a much-heralded new strategy stoked fears over its costly debt.
European stocks ended sharply lower Friday, despite a slight rebound after the Federal Reserve announced plans to pour money into credit markets, as fears over the U.S. economy continued to dominate.
European equity markets look set to remain under pressure next week as continuing writedowns from banks are likely to undermine investor confidence. But falling prices will start to support battered stocks, analysts told CNBC.com.
Apple will unveil a comprehensive set of tools for developers to create their own applications for the company's hot-selling iPhone, and then sell them on the iTunes web site.