Despite the increased competition, one trader bet that there’s more room to run for telecom giant Sprint.
Deutsche Bank says recent moves by Verizon and AT&T to add unlimited wireless plans hurts T-Mobile.
Since 2000, more than $13 billion has been poured into space-related start-ups and established companies.
"The main challenge is… to get people who can cope with digital," said Philippe Cochet, GE's chief productivity officer.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports that AT&T will be offering HBO to some unlimited mobile customers.
U.S. President Donald Trump on Monday signed a repeal of Obama-era broadband privacy rules.
GameStop shares will turn around aided by the new Nintendo Switch console, CFO and CNBC CFO Council contributor Robert Lloyd told CNBC on Monday.
Brands are sure to push for more transparency and accountability as they lock in deals for the next year.
Michael Roth, CEO of the Interpublic Group, shared his outlook on the advertising industry with CNBC on Monday.
Apple wants to sell consumers a premium TV bundle. Recode reports.
Gene Munster, Loup Ventures, and Mike McCormack, Jefferies, discuss whether it's better to buy the smartphone maker or service provider stocks.
If you're tired of dropped calls at home or the office, it's time to take advantage of your iPhone's Wi-Fi calling feature.
Martin Sorrell, CEO of WPP, said Google and Facebook are media firms and "cannot masquerade as technology companies".
The "Fast Money" traders discuss which stocks to play as the Trump Administration and Republicans struggle to make changes in D.C.
CNBC's Ylan Mui reports the latest on NAFTA renegotiation plans under the Trump administration. The "Fast Money" traders share their "D.C. gridlock plays."
The "Fast Money" traders give you 4 ways to trade gridlock in Washington.
AT&T partners with the government to run an emergency network. Randall Stephenson, AT&T CEO, discusses.
AT&T has been awarded a 25-year contract to build and maintain the nationwide public safety broadband network. CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports.
The vote is considered a win for internet service providers.
The rate may need to be 28 percent so the president’s plan is tax neutral. When Barack Obama proposed that figure, repeatedly, Republicans called it too high.