Hate ads? Download Brave web browser. Fast, secure, built in ad-blocking.
Lawmakers want answers as to if the nation's wireless networks are throttling their customers' streaming video without proper disclosure or even reason.
We are wrapping up the year in mobile tech news from Apple's battery throttling bungle to the nightmare and adrenaline rush that was Techtober!
Huawei is very protective against background apps sucking up battery life from its customers' phones, but VLC media streamers know what they're doing.
MacBook Pro throttling problem might be no more after Apple has delivered an update that has made the CPU's temperature and clock speeds stable
The MacBook Pro could soon leave its recent CPU throttling problems in the past, or at least that's what new information suggests
The truth is that we all make compromises in some way to achieve the goals we want to attain. For the latest generation of MacBook Pro models? Well...
Apple has new processor throttling problems affecting the new MacBook Pro with Core i9 chip, the reasons are explained here
Just like Comcast's own Xfinity Mobile, the service is offer on top of Verizon's LTE network and a mesh of free Wi-Fi hotspots across the nation.
Comcast is pulling the purse strings tight on cellular data partly, we presume, to make up costs to Verizon for access to its network and also for profit.
The Federal Trade Commission accused AT&T of giving no due notice for throttling the speeds of customers on older unlimited data plans.
Those who got the battery replaced on their iPhone 6 or newer device at an Apple-sanctioned facility anytime within 2017 are eligible to get $50 back.
On this week's show: Huawei, Xiaomi, Apple and Acer have new hardware, Facebook has newly-revealed problems around the same old concerns and notches, people, notches, what more do you want?
Mere hours after releasing it exclusively for early adopters of the new 9.7-inch iPad, Apple has started seeding the official iOS 11.3 update for everyone else.
Legal experts don't expect courts to find Apple guilty in a class action lawsuit relating to the iPhone throttling scandal, but Cupertino obviously doesn't need the prolonged bad publicity.
The behavior was covered under umbrella language explaining the measures it took to stop iPhones from suddenly shutting down with the iOS 10.2.1 software update.
But it's not because of the software. In fact, there's a reasonable implication that Apple is claiming that new hardware means no throttling will be warranted in future software updates.
That's according to a Senate committee chairman. That committee has released a letter from Apple that answers some of its questions about the program.
Anyone with a performance-throttled iPhone will be able to turn off the "power management" feature in the upcoming iOS 11.3 update. AR improvements, new Animoji and Health Records are also coming.
On this week's show: a smartphone-laptop hybrid from Razer could come to market as a show of the company's newfound dedication to mobile. Plus, is LG going to be releasing a phone this year?
There's no "planned obsolescence" going on in Samsung's software update-developing labs, and the chaebol will fully cooperate with Italian antitrust authorities to prove its innocence.
Planned obsolescence is starting to feel like company policy for Apple, and the main Italian antitrust authority may want to punish both Cupertino and Samsung for that.
In addition to personally apologizing for the whole power management debacle, Apple CEO Tim Cook has revealed in a recent interview that iPhone performance throttling will soon be optional.
Untimely disclosure of its throttling practice has garnered Apple some vitriol and litigation from unhappy customers hearing about this for the first time.