One of the pieces of the giant data puzzle that carriers are able to routinely obtain from a smartphone on its network is geo-location, but unfortunately for customers that data hasn’t been handled all that well.
Password sharing is a thing. There’s no denying that. Whether it’s a college campus or family and friends, services like Netflix, Hulu, and others have their content shared all the time.
New Report Sheds Light on Carriers Like AT&T and T-Mobile Selling Customer Location Data to Some Unsavory Characters
It isn’t a secret that wireless carriers gather a lot of data from phone users on their networks — yes, even iPhones. But a new report sheds light on why that may be a bigger issue than some may have assumed.
AT&T Power Drum Is a 2-in-1 Apple Watch and iPhone Wireless Charger With 3,000mAh Integrated Battery
While Apple’s AirPower is nowhere in sight, we have seen quite a few Qi wireless chargers hit the market that can charge the Apple Watch and an iPhone simultaneously. AT&T seems to be working on a similar accessory as per an FCC filing.
AT&T has set a date to launch its mobile 5G network, and the good news is that it’s happening this week.
The Federal Communications Commission has voted this week on a party-line vote to classify text messages in a specific way that will give wireless carriers even more power.
Once upon a time, paying for a streaming service like Hulu Plus meant actually avoiding ads. Or at least that was the pipe dream, anyway. Nowadays it feels like there are ads for ads, and even Netflix isn’t shy about running ads for its own content while you binge on the platform.
AT&T hasn’t offered a system for prorated credits on its mobile service for quite some time, and now it’s rolling that same policy over to a variety of other services the company offers.
AT&T is not a stranger to streaming services, as it already has a couple of different direct options, but it plans on launching yet another option in 2019.
Google, Apple, and even Facebook offer up tools to help individuals and families keep tabs on their device and app usage, and even wireless carriers have their own options to do the same thing.