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  • Nikesh Arora, new presiden of SoftBank,speaks while billionaire Masayoshi Son, chairman and chief executive officer, looks on.

    SoftBank's plans to tap a foreigner as a potential CEO confirm its ambitions to become a global venture capital firm, according to analysts.

  • Sprint CEO: We're spending where necessary

    Marcelo Claure, Sprint CEO, discusses his company's earnings and whether they're burning through too much cash.

  • Sprint brings in-store experience to you

    Marcelo Claure, Sprint CEO, explains why the company is launching "Sprint Direct 2 You."

  • Google's bold wireless swing

    Henry Blodget, Business Insider editor-in-chief & CEO, and CNBC's Jon Fortt, discusses the ambitious plan by Google to sell wireless service.

  • Cramer: Where's Sprint journey going?

    CNBC's Jim Cramer and David Faber discuss the outlook for Sprint after the company posted a wider-than-expected loss and announced plans to cut 2,000 jobs.

  • Sprint's 'iPhone for life' plan

    CNBC's David Faber spoke to Sprint CEO Marcelo Claure, about his efforts to grow the company and their introduction of the iPhone 6 to Sprint's platform.

  • Marcelo Claure: Making Sprint a greater company

    Sprint CEO Marcelo Claure, and CNBC's David Faber, discuss Sprint's road back to profitability and how he plans to succeed. Claure says Sprint has a great spectrum position and is attracting better customers.

  • Sprint CEO: Simplifying consumer experience

    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.

  • Sprint offers big deal to new customers only

    "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.

  • Sprint ups the ante

    CNBC's David Faber and Jim Cramer, discuss Sprint's new pricing plan and the presence of new CEO Marcelo Claure.

  • Cramer to T-Mobile's Legere: You're on fire

    CNBC's Jim Cramer tells T-Mobile CEO John Legere to not let the comments from Deutsche Telekom get to him.

  • Why Sprint is waiting on Apple

    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.

  • Regulatory obstacles halted Sprint: David Faber

    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.

  • Why did Sprint, T-Mobile call off merger plans?

    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.

  • Cramer: AmEx great blue chip stock

    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.

  • Stream music to your heart's content: T-Mobile CEO

    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.

  • John Legere, CEO T-Mobile US

    To lure customers, T-Mobile CEO John Legere announced streaming music offerings, and a free, seven-day test drive of the iPhone 5S.

  • Challenges for Sprint, T-Mobile deal

    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.

  • This is Softbank's 'mission critical'

    Marc Einstein, Industry Principal, ICT Practice, Frost & Sullivan, explains the importance of a merger between Sprint and T-Mobile for the Japanese company.

  • Sprint, T-Mobile deal not official yet

    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.