Henry Blodget, Business Insider editor-in-chief & CEO, and CNBC's Jon Fortt, discusses the ambitious plan by Google to sell wireless service.» Read More
CNBC's David Faber speaks to Marcelo Claure Sprint CEO, about the chances of turning around Sprint and simplification of its contracts and rate plans.
"Shark Tank" investor Kevin O'Leary; Lance Ulanoff, Mashable; and Harvey Rosenfield, Consumer Watch Dogs, discuss Sprint's new deal and what happens to loyal consumers.
CNBC's David Faber and Jim Cramer, discuss Sprint's new pricing plan and the presence of new CEO Marcelo Claure.
CNBC's Jim Cramer tells T-Mobile CEO John Legere to not let the comments from Deutsche Telekom get to him.
Jennifer Fritzsche, Wells Fargo analyst, weighs in on Sprint's decision to withdraw its bid and how they will reintroduce themselves as a standalone to consumers.
CNBC's David Faber weighs in on Sprint's move to abandon its bid to buy T-Mobile. Faber says the deal was about regulatory impediments.
Scott Nations, Chief Investment Officer & President at NationsShares, says regulatory hurdle is the main factor for the call off. He later discusses Iliad Telecom's bid for T-Mobile.
CNBC's Jim Cramer breaks down the earnings of American Express and Amgen. And David Faber digs into Sprint's quarterly results and the likelihood of a deal with T-Mobile.
T-Mobile President & CEO John Legere talks to CNBC about the company's foray into the music business, and a new program that allows users to stream Pandora, Rhapsody, iHeartRadio, iTunes Radio, Slacker Radio, and Spotify, without incurring data charges.
To lure customers, T-Mobile CEO John Legere announced streaming music offerings, and a free, seven-day test drive of the iPhone 5S.
Sprint is reportedly eyeing a $32 billion deal to buy rival T-Mobile. Dennis Berman, Wall Street Journal business editor & columnist, and Larry Fishelson, Dynalink co-founder, address the regulatory hurdles the deal faces.
Marc Einstein, Industry Principal, ICT Practice, Frost & Sullivan, explains the importance of a merger between Sprint and T-Mobile for the Japanese company.
A quick rundown of the action going on in the telecom industry, with CNBC's Morgan Brennan. The big question is whether regulators will agree with a merger for T-Mobile and Sprint.
CNBC's Jon Fortt and Henry Blodget, Business Insider editor-in-chief & CEO, discuss the potential deal between Sprint and T-Mobile and what it means for the state of broadband in the U.S. Blodget says both companies are at a tremendous disadvantage and need the scale to compete.
Kevin Smithen, Macquarie Securities, shares his thoughts on the pending mega-merger between Sprint and T-Mobile and what it might mean for the telecom industry.
Walter Piecyk, TMT Analyst at BTIG, explains why a $1 billion fee, which Sprint has to pay T-Mobile if their merger falls through, is relatively insignificant.
Keith Fitz-Gerald, Chief Investment Strategist at Money Map Press, expects the merger to face regulatory hurdles since it will likely result in higher prices for consumers.
Edward Dempsey, Chief Investment Officer at Pension Partners, says U.S. telecoms and consumers may benefit from a possible merger between Sprint and T-Mobile.
Walter Piecyk, BTIG wireless research analyst, weighs in on consolidation in the media sector and whether the FCC could use deals to prompt competition in the industry.
Sprint is meeting with banks to work out funding for its bid for smaller rival T-Mobile US, a source familiar with the situation said.