Recently, T-Mobile unveiled their latest “uncarrier” tactic which allows T-Mobile customers to use a number of streaming music services without having that data counted against their data caps if the customer is paying at least $50 per month.
John Legere got a bit too wordy at the Uncarrier 5 and 6 event. As customers, we love it, but not everyone walked away with a laugh. This is why Legere has decided to apologize.
The revolutionary T-Mobile carrier says they will not stop fixing the industry’s problems and have taken their competition to a whole new level… again.
Pictures received for an upcoming T-Mobile Samsung device (Galaxy Avant) come included with a pre-installed piece of software along with Android 4.4.2.
T-Mobile’s executive vice president of B2B, Drew Kelton, admitted recently that even though T-Mobile has received some criticism for the 2G roaming speeds, fewer than 1% of T-Mobile’s business customers abroad are choosing to upgrade to higher speeds.
According to some analysts, Sprint will be able to save up to $6.6 billion on a variety of costs if they are able to merge with T-Mobile. In order to achieve those savings, Sprint will also need to slash prices with deep discounts and most likely a decline in immediate revenue.
Last year, Vermont Attorney General William Sorrell announced that AT&T, Sprint and T-Mobile had struck an agreement with forty-five states to stop billing for these very same Premium SMS services (or as he put it “scam artists”). Premium SMS services have been around for years and have almost always been a source of fraud. Carriers did not do anything about the fraud for years because they received a cut of the profit, often as high as 40%.
One of Son’s biggest project has been his insistence that a merger with T-Mobile would allow Sprint to enter the home broadband market through fixed-LTE broadband space. Yet, this week, Sprint CEO Dan Hesse stated that offering a fixed LTE service is nowhere on Sprint’s horizon.
Last night, the air conditioning went out during Game 1 of the NBA Finals between the San Antonio Spurs and the Miami Heat. T-Mobile CEO John Legere reacted by blaming AT&T. Wait, what? Well, the game was being played at San Antonio’s AT&T Center.
It appears that T-Mobile’s cellular network isn’t playing nicely for a large number of U.S. subscribers. If you are having problems, you’re not alone.