This one happened at the hands of employees in AT&T's own customer service call centers in Mexico, Colombia and the Philippines.
Showing results 1 to 20 of 83
The nation's two largest telco companies get personal -- and downright childish -- following the FCC's Net Neutrality decision.
The FCC acknowledged that the merger "has the potential to cause some competitive and other public interest harms in several local markets, as well as to value-conscious consumers."
A device that looks like an AT&T LTE-enabled Surface 2 has received FCC approval. Maybe the promised ARM-based Surface with built-in wireless is close to announcement.
While things didn't work out with AT&T, T-Mobile is now all set to merge with MetroPCS.
The FCC may approve the deal between T-Mobile and MetroPCS without holding a vote, much to the outrage of workers' unions.
This time around, the rumored 11.6-inch laptop/tablet hybrid hits the FCC with AT&T LTE capabilities built in.
In what may prove a landmark ruling, the FCC has stated that Verizon can no longer charge users for using their 4G devices as Wi-Fi hotspots.
Analysts said the Verizon deal with T-Mobile is all about the regulators and nudging the FCC to approve its $3.6 billion wireless spectrum buy.
Behemoths of bureaucratic bombasity bloviate at each other on the battlefield of bile.
AT&T rails on the FCC for not heeding its predictions about T-Mobile being forced into major layoffs without approval of the merger.
T-Mobile USA is urging authorities to block deals between Verizon Wireless and cable companies for spectrum.
A game of cat-and-mouse and one-upmanship continues between the FCC, the Justice Dept, and AT&T over its proposed merger with T-Mobile.
AT&T heads to the defense and doesn't mince words following the latest report from the FCC.
The FCC released a report today heavily criticizing AT&T's proposed acquisition of T-Mobile, calling out the misrepresentation of the truth in its evidence.
Deutsche Telekom and AT&T have withdrawn their merger applications to US telecoms regulators, but say they still intend to see T-Mobile USA sold to AT&T.The move on Wednesday came a day after Federal Communications Commission (FCC) chairman Julius Genachowski said the $39bn (£25bn) deal was not in the public interest, as it would create a greater concentration in the US mobile market than had ever been seen before.
AT&T is expecting its T-Mobile acquisition plans to fail, after the FCC hinted it would not back the deal. But the U.S.' largest network will be hit with $4 billion in costs should the deal fail.
Approval for AT&T's bid to buy out T-Mobile is looking less certain after the FCC's latest move.
Sprint, Dish Network and other allies tell the FCC to get on with it already and designate a hearing regarding the AT&T and T-Mobile merger.
AT&T's journey to buy out T-Mobile continues as the FCC brings in another case.
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