For younger generations, texting is a way of life. It’s how they make plans, share gossip, and it’s how many would expect they could make a cry for help.
Federal regulators are letting AT&T use an unused part of the airwaves for mobile broadband, potentially increasing the speed and capacity of its new LTE network.
August reminds me of why I am glad that federal rules were changed a little over 10 years ago, that permitted a broadcast licensee to own two television stations in the same area.
AT&T says it has agreed to buy NextWave Wireless, a company that holds the right to use sections of the wireless spectrum that could be used for broadband.
The Justice Department has sued AT&T, alleging they improperly billed the government for services that are designed for use by the deaf.
Television technology has come a long way, with digital-quality pictures and sound. But when TV started, it was, in some ways, very primitive.
T-Mobile, which just had its acquisition by AT&T blocked by regulators, is now urging the federal government to block another deal in the wireless world.
The FCC is considering a proposal to rescind the rule, which bars cable and satellite systems from carrying a sporting event that is blacked out on local broadcast television stations.
The NFL and NBC are apologizing for another Super Bowl halftime show, after performer M.I.A. extended her middle finger and cursed on television.
AT&T says it is ending its $39 billion bid to buy T-Mobile USA after facing fierce government objections.
AT&T vowed to press ahead with the planned acquisition of T-Mobile, despite concerns raised by the FCC chairman about the merger.
The chairman of the Federal Communications Commission has come out against the merger of cellphone giants AT&T and T-Mobile.