At a conference yesterday, Verizon CEO Lowell McAdam praised T-Mobile’s efforts to end subsidies. He mentioned Verizon was very interested in what T-Mobile was doing, and would be watching them closely.
In a press release issued today, T-Mobile has posted positive branded costumer growth figures for Q1 2013, breaking a four year streak of losing customers.
HTC One pre-orders start in the U.S. today and tomorrow, via AT&T and Sprint, respectively.
Investment groups with an interest in Metro PCS are becoming increasingly vocal about their opposition to the deal. Their position is that a merger would saddle the new company with too much debt.
Sprint has officially announced release dates and prices for its HTC One. The phone will be available for pre-order on April 5 for $199.99 on contract, and launch on April 19.
The T-Mobile HTC One sign up page recently got an update, adding a car dock to the package for early adopters.
There’s no slowing down the Android juggernaut, no matter the number of the opposing forces (or the magnitude of their efforts), which is once again proven by data released earlier today by Kantar Worldpanel ComTech.
Is this new way of selling services a viable business for T-Mo? Will the no subsidy model spread in the US, or is it just a false alarm?
The AT&T Galaxy S4 is $50 more expensive than AT&T iPhone 5, when talking about on-contract prices. Could this be an issue for Samsung?
What, you thought only smartphone manufacturers were capable of throwing public low blows against the competition? You know, like the stunts LG and HTC pulled on Samsung recently