Leap Announces Cities Covered Thanks To AWS Buys
Dec 6, 2006, 4:39 PM by (staff)
Leap today announced plans to launch Cricket in a number of cities thanks to buys made in the recent AWS auction. The carrier will begin building out networks late next year and continue through 2009 in cities throughout the country. Leap plans to cover Baltimore; Baton Rouge and New Orleans, Corpus Christi TX, Las Vegas, Minneapolis, Norfolk, Richmond VA, St. Louis, Oklahoma City, Philadelphia, Seattle, Washington DC and Wilmington DE. Leap's spectrum purchases also included some large rural areas or metro areas the company does not need more coverage for. It is open to trading or selling this space, as well as considering partnering with affiliates to build something out in these areas. Earlier this week Leap launched service in San Diego.
Hands On with the BlackBerry Leap
BlackBerry’s strategy under its new CEO John Chen has been to dramatically cut down the number of phones the company pumps out. So a new all-touch phone like the Z10 is a big deal.
Sprint's Direct 2 You Reaches More than 30 New Cities
Sprint today expanded its Direct 2 You service to 34 new metropolitan areas around the country. The additions include: Indianapolis, Ind.; Lexington and Bowling Green, Ky.; New Orleans, Baton Rouge, and Lafayette, La.; Las Vegas, Henderson, Paradise, and Spring Valley, Nev.; Charlotte, Raleigh, Greensboro, Durham, Winston-Salem, Fayetteville, and Asheville, N.C.; Cincinnati, Cleveland, Columbus, Akron, Canton, and Dayton, Ohio; Pittsburgh, Pa.; Nashville, Clarksville, Franklin, and Jackson, Tenn.; and Salt Lake City, Ogden, Sandy, Layton, Provo, and Park City, Utah.
Sprint Grows Direct 2 You Footprint By Six Cities
Sprint today expanded its Direct 2 You service to the metropolitan areas of Minneapolis/St. Paul, Orlando, Phoenix, St.
AT&T No Longer Targeting 40,000 Small Cells This Year
AT&T recently dialed back language referring to its small cell deployments planned for 2015. The company said last year it would launch 40,000 small cells around the country to improve coverage and capacity by the end of 2015.
Here come the little guys...