As the perceived odds go up, stakeholders who are at risk from the impacts of a merger are staking their positions at the FCC.
Sprint and T-Mobile want to merge. They may not be large enough to pose problems in and of themselves, but their prepaid properties might be.
Its network coverage hasn't ever really wowed, but Sprint's latest LTE maps may look quite distressing to its customers. So, why trot them out?
Some networking features will make using iPhones on this prepaid carrier a little more fresh like calls over LTE or Wi-Fi and texting on Wi-Fi.
We also learn that Sprint and T-Mobile are not willing to reliquinsh any of their spectrum or their prepaid carriers to move forward with the merger.
The telecoms regulator has put a pause on the public comment period to review more documents sent in, mostly from T-Mobile.
The Un-carrier is promoting the deal as part of its commitment to unrelenting network advancement and a good reason why it shold merge with Sprint.
The European Commission granted its approval for the Apple-Shazam deal, after concluding its in-depth investigation into the matter.
The labor group claims that many stores will have to close under the combined company and that administrative jobs will be made redundant.
Sprint is a ship that's just turning around and not without trial and failure. T-Mobile is hopping from strength to strength.
Sprint was supposed to have cleared all of its Huawei equipment in 2013, but the House of Representatives claims it has not.
The two carriers have made their intentions clear to the FCC and have made a detailed case as to why they should merge. The public can comment on the deal.
The pair of carriers that are pulling up the rear of the so-called Big Four are about to make their offer to each other clear to the FCC.
Smaller carriers that buy access to Sprint's and T-Mobile's networks on a wholesale basis are worried that the merged company will raise rates.
2014 was the last time such a deal was tried and the administration in place at the time had put down a decidedly definite watermark on the wireless market.
Prepaid operators are concerned about wholesale data prices from the big players going up with the merger of Sprint and T-Mobile. FreedomPop wants to poke a hole in that fear.
The carrier is also adding Phoenix and its hometown of Kansas City to its to-do list for 5G the first thing in 2019. This as it continues to work with T-Mobile to get government approval to merge.
Lowell McAdams might have his regular old tackles against the competition, be he says he honestly doesn't care about a mega-merger in the wireless industry Verizon competes in.
We’re still at least a year away from US regulators green-lighting the T-Mobile Sprint merger, but let's take a few minutes to explore the implications of the “New T-Mobile” and its impact to consumers and the US wireless industry.
The proliferation of 5G and a stronger rural service are being touted for this merger, at least on the Sprint side of things. But what about prices?
The combined carrier would bring big cost synergies, faster 5G deployment, more jobs to America and, yet, lower costs for consumers, the companies' two CEOs say.
The deal would value Sprint shares at $6.50 apiece. It could be announced as early as Sunday. But it would have a long road to go before it closes.
The Trump White House has yet to sign off on key aspects of the net neutrality repeal. Sprint and T-Mobile and merging... again... and more in our show!