Earlier this week, Verizon announced that it will be charging its customers an upgrade fee when they buy a new device from it on monthly installments or at their full retail price. AT&T has always charged a $15 upgrade fee to its customers, but seeing that Verizon was charging its customers $20, the carrier could not stay behind and has increased its upgrade fee to $20 from today.
iPhone SE Buyer’s Guide: Which Carrier to Choose Based on Coverage – AT&T vs. Verizon vs. Sprint vs. T-Mobile
There are a lot of things to consider when you are purchasing a new iPhone SE. You have to pick a color, choose a capacity and, most importantly, select the right carrier. Choosing a carrier is likely the most important decision in this process as you want to ensure you pick the carrier that best suits your needs.
iPhone SE Buying Guide: Which Carrier Offers the Most Affordable Plans — AT&T vs. Verizon vs. Sprint vs. T-Mobile?
Buying a new iPhone is filled with decisions — which color phone do I get, which capacity best meets my needs and so on. Once you have the phone part nailed down, you still have to spend some considering the carrier. Coverage is one consideration, so is cost. Which carrier –Verizon, AT&T, T-Mobile or Sprint — offers the best rates? Read on to find out the best option for the iPhone SE.
AT&T has expanded its Wi-Fi calling feature to allow subscribers to make calls to the United States over Wi-Fi when travelling abroad. When the service was initially launched in late 2015, AT&T subscribers could only make calls over Wi-Fi while they were in the United States. Puerto Rico, and the U.S. Virgin Islands.
While Facebook, Google, and other companies and their executives have already sided with Apple in the battle with the Federal Bureau of Investigation over encryption, wireless carriers have remained silent.
Carriers want you to subscribe to their network, and if you’re under the competition’s network banner, getting you to switch is a pretty high priority.
Technology progresses forward, and it’s no different for the wireless industry and the networks subscribers connect to.
Unlimited data used to be a huge selling point for wireless carriers, but it’s certainly not the case these days — not for all the carriers, anyway.