Could the government shutdown delay the launch of the Galaxy S10 as well as a review of the proposed merger of Sprint and T-Mobile?
Apple has quickly reacted to iPhone slowdown accusations, admitting it intentionally put a cap on the 6, 6s, SE and 7 performance to "prolong their life."
If you felt like a particular software update crippled the overall user experience on the iPhone 6s or 7, there's now an explanation for that.
You can already lock your iPhone with a virtual home button, but you haven't been able to shut it off if your power button's all borked.
"Do no evil" except by attrition? Many consumers facing problems with their Huawei-made Nexus 6P are left feeling uncared for.
If you still experience random iPhone 6 or 6s shutdowns, Apple's recently released iOS 10.2.1 may fix the problem or at least limit its impact.
If your iPhone 6s was produced between September and October 2015, bricking issues may have been caused by overexposure to air. If not, just wait.
The two announcements, which aren't necessarily tied together nor mutually exclusive, continue the narrative of a struggle to profitability for Twitter.
The end of 2G is coming. Three and a half years, really. The 1xRTT network, which carries some voice and data traffic, is turning off.
Sprint has recently taken the first concrete steps toward obsoleting the iDEN network: it's begun decommissioning the cell sites that provided excess Nextel coverage that's no longer needed, and it's stopped iDEN device sales. This gives us the unique opportunity to experience the shutdown of a nationwide network at the subscriber level.