Check out the hottest mobile IT stories for Oct. 14, including Iliad finally stepping away from T-Mobile, the expected announcements from Apple on Oct. 16, the latest breakthrough in battery efficiency, how fast can Apple move its new phones and the jump in the mobile market for Africa and the Middle East.
Federal regulators are going after another wireless carrier for "cramming" bogus third-party charges on to customer bills. This time the target is AT&T.
Check out the hottest mobile IT news for Oct. 3, including LANDESK's newest acquisition, what Iliad is doing to seal the deal with T-Mobile, a new mobile strategy from clothing company Express, the last hurdle for Facebook and WhatsApp and the growth in the mobile chip market.
Check out the hottest mobile IT news for Aug. 29, including the prices DT is considering on T-Mobile, the effectiveness of mobile ads, the grand unification of OneDrive, what mobile device is going to replace the BlackBerry as number three in the U.K. and the forthcoming growth in the mobile sensor industry.
Check out the hottest mobile IT news for August 11, including the plans some chip makers have to make their products more secure, some fresh ideas in the mobile marketing space, whether Britain's mobile infrastructure is inherently flawed, T-Mobile's step to help unlock their phones and the airports with the best mobile networks.
Check out the hottest mobile IT news for Wednesday, August 6, including the partial truce called by Apple and Samsung in the patent wars, T-Mobile US considers Iliad's offer "dead-on-arrival", Timex enters smartwatch market, Re/code predicts iPhone 6 release on Sept. 6 and DOT's opinion on cellphone use in planes.
Check out the hottest mobiel IT news for Friday, August 1, including France's Illiad making a $15 billion bid for majority stake in T-Mobile US, Apple's purchase of Beats cleared, BBM for Windows Phone, Nokia's plan to buy Panasonic's wireless network business and the Facebook mobile app's free Internet for people in Zambia.
Check out the hottest mobile IT stories for July 15, including the finalized version of the Sprint-T-Mobile US merger, what consumer groups are saying AT&T and Verizon do to artificially raise costs, the leaders of the expanding M2M market, bringing mobility to the great outdoors in England and the way homegrown smartphones are disrupting the markets overseas.
In a textbook example of how not to respond to a textbook example of how not to issue an indictment, the defendant's CEO says his company "IS" (all caps) not engaging in cramming, "FULL STOP!"
On its face, the U.S. Federal Trade Commission's formal complaint against T-Mobile last Tuesday alleges that the telco charged customers for unnamed data content provided by third parties, that those customers never consented to or more likely, never actually received. It goes on to allege that the carrier pocketed as much as 40 percent of those overcharges.