BlackBerry has a few Black Friday deals worth considering, including a way to trade in your iPhone and receive bonus value if you purchase a Passport.
Showing results 1 to 20 of 311
Kevin visited with Google to get some hands on the new Nexus products while Matt went to T-Mobile and bought a new phone that he likes better than his iPhone 6 Plus at the moment.
300 million smartphones in one quarter is astounding, especially when many are waiting for the next iPhone, Galaxy Note, Nexus, and Moto X.
The automotive giant seeks to ditch its trusty BlackBerry devices in favor of iPhones, as part of a "global deployment" for its employees.
T-Mobile hasn't been much of a loyal pal to BlackBerry, but then again the device maker needs to produce a hit instead of worrying about rallying customer outrage over the carrier's email campaign encouraging a swap to the iPhone.
BlackBerry wants to hold on to its killer designs for itself — even if nobody else seems to want the keyboard-enabled smartphone anymore.
Apple iPhone release, BlackBerry woes, carriers still restrict Google Wallet (MobileTechRoundup show #306)
Apple's iPhone 5s and 5c appeared in stores this week, BlackBerry showed off a new device and then halted stock trading, and Google Wallet launched on Android and the iPhone with limited NFC support.
How come when Apple is prepping a gold iPhone it's cool in some way, but when Porsche Design launches a gold BlackBerry we snicker (even though we can't afford 20,000€).
HTC and Samsung released Google Play Editions of the One and S4, but they are not Nexus devices. BlackBerry released their Q1 2013 results and they are not as good as hoped.
A TechRepublic poll of business professionals run this week during BlackBerry live indicates that the BlackBerry Q10 may win back converts from iPhone and Android.
We'd like to know if the new BlackBerry Q10 is going to be enough to win back former BlackBerry users from Android and iPhone and retain BlackBerry's long-suffering loyalists.
Windows Phone has reached a milestone in seven markets - but is topping the Ukrainian charts really a big deal?
This is the debut week of the Z10 on AT&T, Verizon, and T-Mobile, and at the same $200 price point as the iPhone, Android smartphones, and Windows Phone devices, I wonder if consumers will choose BlackBerry.
Jaxtr unveils a pre-paid SIM card which works on various phones ranging from Android, iPhone, Windows and BlackBerry and in over 200 countries.
The United States Department of Defense is reportedly ordering more than 650,000 iOS devices to replace aging BlackBerrys.
UPDATED: Despite a strong hold of the worldwide public sector market, the UK government doesn't believe the latest BlackBerry 10 software is safe enough for secure communications. For now, the only modern day smartphone capable of government use in the UK is the iPhone.
The UI on the Apple iPhone looks about the same as it did six years ago, while the new BlackBerry 10 UI is fresh. The question is, will consumers care and want a new UI experience?
You can't replace your point and shoot with most camera phones, but they do the job for social media and online sharing. As you can see, most any of these phones have decent cameras.
BlackBerry spared no expense when it came to kitting the flagship Z10 out with quality components, but is it a good spec sheet that sells a smartphone? I don't think so.
The Australian Department of Treasury will ditch its fleet of BlackBerry devices for iPhone 5s, CIO Peter Alexander has revealed to ZDNet.
The best of ZDNet, delivered
- 1 Perfectly legal ways you can still get Windows 7 cheap (or even free)
- 2 How much does an iPhone 6 really cost? (Hint: It's way more than $199)
- 3 31 ways to improve your iPhone's battery life
- 4 Seven privacy settings you should change immediately in iOS 8
- 5 Review: Tile Bluetooth tag (verdict: Great)