The nation's two largest telco companies get personal -- and downright childish -- following the FCC's Net Neutrality decision.
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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Deutsche Telekom and AT&T have withdrawn their merger applications to US telecoms regulators, but say they still intend to see T-Mobile USA sold to AT&T.The move on Wednesday came a day after Federal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.
As AT&T delivers an updated proposal with a new economic model to the FCC regarding its planned merger with T-Mobile, Sprint has stepped in again as the opposition leader.