Yankee Group Releases Year-End Report
Jan 4, 2002, 3:44 AM by (staff)
The Yankee Group has released its review of the most significant wireless/mobile technology events of 2001. According to the report, 2001 was a difficult year, and 2002 isn't looking much better. They believe, however, that things will start to improve for the wireless industry by the latter part of 2002. The most significant technology-related events of 2001 relate to the expansion and launch of next-generation networks around the world: cdma2000 and WCDMA in Asia, and GPRS in Europe and North America. In 2002, operators will launch more networks.
from Yankee Group
Liveblog of T-Mobile Un-Carrier 9
T-Mobile's Un-Carrier events with colorful CEO John Legere are always entertaining. Legere has made a string of bold moves at the helm of the magenta maverick, each introduced at dramatic launch events.
Facebook's Events App Reaches Android Devices
Facebook has made its Events application available to Android handsets via the Google Play Store. Events By Facebook, released to iOS devices in October, lets users find and schedule things to do with family and friends.
LG Says F70 with LTE Coming to North America
LG today announced the global launch of the F70 Android smartphone, which it first revealed at Mobile World Congress in February. The F70 is very similar to the F90, which is branded as the Volt for Sprint.
Facebook's Events App to Help You Find Things to Do
Facebook today announced a new app called Events, which is meant to help Facebook users find and schedule tings to do with family and friends. The app will highlight events that friends are planning to attend, new events added by liked pages, and updates from events to which users may have already RSVP'd.
AT&T Key Partner in NSA Spying
AT&T is being called a "highly collaborative" partner of the NSA, and showed the government agency an "extreme willingness to help" spy on Americans, suggests a new report published by the New York Times. The Times based its report on documents supplied by Edward Snowden, the former NSA contractor who first revealed the government's mass-scale spying efforts two years ago.