This week, we're talking about a new flagship phone from LG, Xiaomi's bright future, and the uphill for Sprint and T-Mobile.
It's not only Verizon-locked Galaxy S9 and S9+ variants that will be getting a number of apps owned by Big Red subsidiary Oath pre-installed. Soon enough, the bloatware partnership is set to expand around the world.
Big Red pockets another big streaming and media deal with a major US sports league after an in-market games deal with the NFL.
Customers of any carrier in the United States will be able to access local matches on the Yahoo Sports, go90 or NFL Mobile apps.
The Chinese smartphone-maker has billions of dollars coming its way, but it's been chewing gristle in its oversized US operations in the meantime.
The telecom is still valuing the deal at nearly $4.5 billion for a user base of about 1 billion. Digital content and ad-feeding prospects outweigh scandals.
Verizon opted not to pick up Yahoo's ownership in Alibaba and separate site Yahoo! Japan. Those investments will get spun into the new company, Altaba.
2016 was certainly a tumultuous year for many tech companies, but these are the industry's five biggest winners and five biggest losers in our opinion.
The attack, labeled as coming from a state-sponsored source, was first picked up by Yahoo. It was alleged to have affected more than 500 million accounts.
Verizon isn't making the big bucks it used to before T-Mobile's rise and Sprint's recovery, although it's still turning a healthy profit.
The FBI requested Yahoo to scan its emails for code strings related to a foreign terrorist organization, but we don't know how it could make such an order.
Users cannot add new destinations to forward their Yahoo mail to as the company reels in from a data breach and governmental privacy concerns.
Verizon is investigating the circumstances of the recently disclosed Yahoo hack and the "material impact", but isn't seeking a discount just yet.
With an email hacking scandal coupled to an email sifting scandal, it seems like Yahoo! has more rough than diamond and Verizon isn't happy about it.
The data is from around late 2014 and is comprised of scrambled passwords, unencrypted security questions, dates of birth, account and real names.
Apple sells it's billionth phone, BB claims to have the most secure Android ever, and we get stuff wrong in a recent review. Pocketnow Weekly episode 211!
Verizon publicized its $4.8 billion acquisition of Yahoo yesterday, but that wasn't enough to keep quarterly numbers from showing off a struggle.
Verizon has been leading the crowd of five bidders in pursuing Yahoo, a search engine-turned-multimedia, multiplatform company.
Yahoo's core business and its minority stake in the independent Yahoo Japan outfit are reportedly for sale, with Verizon and Google interested to buy.
Google wants everyone to see what Gmail's features can do for their email, and its new Gmailify option lets them to just that.
Learn about what features to expect from the all-new Yahoo Messenger for Android and iOS, including the ability to retract an already-sent message.
From cruise control to do-it-yourself, the amount of control users can have over Android Back in late 2013, we covered an extensive range of Android launchers for the different people who might have wanted something a little different from their phone’s native skin. Hell, even before then, we were all up in Launcher Wars. This was back when Android 2.2 Froyo was out and HTC’s Sense UI was drool-worthy.
Obviously, Android’s facade had a good helping of TLC over the past few years. And while OEMs trend toward cleaner appearances, the appeal of Material Design [...]
Can a Yahoo voice assistant ever hope to compete with efforts from Google, Apple, and Microsoft?