T-Mobile Makes It Easy to Get Premium SMS Refunds
T-Mobile today said it will reach out to customers who it believes were charged for unwanted premium SMS services so that they might request a refund. T-Mobile ceased offering premium SMS services last year when it ascertained some providers were charging customers even though the customers never requested the service in question. T-Mobile plans to proactively contact current and former customers who were billed for such services and explain how they can seek a refund from T-Mobile. The notification program will run from July through September. T-Mobile said it will set up a special web site to provide more information about the refund program.
T-Mobile Pitches Free MLB Content to Customers
T-Mobile today said baseball fans will be able to watch every regular season Major League Baseball game on their smartphones for free. T-Mobile has again partnered with MLB and is providing customers with access to a free year of MLB.TV Premium, which includes MLB.com At Bat Premium.
Republic Wireless to Refund Customers for Unused Data
Republic Wireless today announced Republic Refund plans, which will reimburse customers for unused cellular data each month. The company is offering a range of new plans with varying data buckets.
Apple Weighing Refunds for Those Who Paid Full Price for iPhone Battery Replacements
Apple might give some customers a refund. The company is mulling whether or not it should offer cash back to those who paid full price to replace the battery of their older iPhone.
T-Mobile Giving Customers Free Year of MLB.TV Premium
T-Mobile today said baseball fans will be able to watch every regular season Major League Baseball game on their smartphones for free. T-Mobile partnered with MLB and is providing customers with a free year of MLB.TV Premium.
Sprint and Verizon Fined Total of $158M to Settle Cramming Charges
The FCC today said Sprint and Verizon Wireless have agreed to pay $158 million to settle charges that they fraudulently charged customers for third-party services — a tactic referred to as cramming. Specifically, Sprint will pay a total of $68 million, $50 million of which will go back to customers, $14 million of which will go to state governments, and $2 million of which will go to the federal government.