AT&T Accuses Sprint of Ignoring Subpoena Regarding Suit
AT&T says that Sprint has not turned over documents requested by AT&T so it can defend itself against the Justice Department's lawsuit, which seeks to block its acquisition of T-Mobile. The Justice Department sued AT&T on August, and Sprint later joined the lawsuit. In order to defend itself against the DoJ, AT&T requested a range of documents from Sprint that concern its relationships with Nextel, Virgin Mobile, and Clearwire. The documents were subpoenaed in September. "Sprint has not produced a single document," AT&T said in the court filing. "Instead, Sprint contends it is not required to comply with the subpoena." AT&T is asking the judge overseeing the case to force Sprint to hand over the documents in question. Sprint argues that paperwork requested of it by the Department of Justice earlier this year should be sufficient for AT&T's needs.
Hands On with the Moto g6
Motorola's g-series phones have a long-held reputation for value and quality. With the 2018 incarnation, Moto is trying harder than ever to bring high-end features and design to a low price point.
Motorola Updates Affordable Lineup for 2018
Motorola today announced four new affordable Android phones coming to the U.S. market before mid-year.
Oreo Hitting Most US Versions of Samsung Galaxy S8
People in the U.S. who own the Samsung Galaxy S8 or S8+ can expect to see Android 8 Oreo reach their phone over the coming days.
U.S. Carriers Creating Stronger Tool to Verify Customer ID
All four major carriers in the U.S., AT&T, Sprint, T-Mobile, and Verizon Wireless, are building a "multi-factor authentication" method that will rely on peoples' cell phones to gain account access. The system, which has been in development since last September, is expected to launch before the end of the year.
I know it's coming
I am a little in the dark