Need more convincing that Samsung is about to release a new Galaxy? By now, you should be convinced already because the company has confirmed a new product will be unveiled on August 2 in a special event in New York City. Press
The metal-clad Galaxy C5 and Galaxy C7 were officially announced by Samsung last month in China. The launch came as soon as the pair was sighted on TENAA. As you all know, any certification by the Chinese FCC means the products
Internet mobile connectivity is a necessity. Compared to two or three years ago, it’s easier and faster to connect to the Internet now from your smartphone or tablet. The standard used to be DSL connection and then WiFi. Now,
The US Federal Communications Commission (FCC) is doing an inquiry into how gadget manufacturers and mobile carriers are getting security patches to their users. These updates protect the phones from malicious hacking and data
Early rumors about the Samsung Galaxy S7, there were no mention about the battery at all. We would always say it’s still unknown until last week when we heard that the flagship phone will have better battery life and video
While T-Mobile’s Binge-On service seems like an attractive offer because of the free video streaming, this Un-Carrier move has raised a number of concerns and complaints from different groups. For one, YouTube complained
Last week, T-Mobile was accused of downgrading video streaming quality on YouTube. This is said to be some kind of data throttling because quality of videos playing are automatically displayed on low-res setting (mostly 480p).
The Huawei Mate 8 was officially launched in China last November 26 after all the leaked images and rumors but it has yet to arrive in the United States. It will soon be available in the country as an FCC document was recently
In a blow for privacy advocates in the US, the Federal Communications Commission said that they are not looking into forcing website and Internet companies to stop making it easy for them to track consumers’ online activities.
Hilton Worldwide Holdings Inc. might soon be slapped with a $25,000 fine for blocking a legal probe about the issue of its hotels jamming WiFi hotspots of guests. More Americans rely on smartphones for Internet access by