Apple’s success is good for the U.S. economy, and some businesses, like software developers and memory-chip makers, have benefited from the disruption Apple is causing. But its enormous gains have resulted in others’ pains, sometimes in unexpected places.
Smartphone thieves could soon be stopped in their digital tracks with a new database that will allow service providers to block service to stolen phones.
First-day pre-orders of Apple’s iPhone 4S have topped 1 million, breaking the record set by last year’s model.
Sprint Nextel Corp. has committed to buying more than 30 million iPhones over the next four years, imposing a heavy burden on an already cash-strapped company, according to a report published Monday.
The Justice Department filed suit Wednesday to block AT&T’s $39 billion deal to buy T-Mobile USA on grounds that it would raise prices for consumers.
Bay Area Congresswoman Anna Eshoo is proposing legislation that would create more accountability for the services that wireless providers carry.
Consumer technology companies reporting financial results this week are looking like rowboats bobbing in the wake of Apple Inc.’s supertanker.
Talk is cheap, but one cell phone company is raising the cost to go online, while another is saying goodbye to some popular perks.
Wireless technology continues to change by leaps and bounds. One of latest advancements is 4G, which some mobile devices use. But not everyone knows what that means.